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The Archaeology of Reformation 1480-1580 : Society of Post-Medieval Archaelogy Monograph - David Gaimster

The Archaeology of Reformation 1480-1580

Society of Post-Medieval Archaelogy Monograph

Hardcover

Published: January 2003
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"Traditionally, the Reformation has been viewed as responsible for the rupture of the medieval order and the foundation of modern society. Recently, historians have challenged the stereotypical model of cataclysm, and have demonstrated that the religion of"

"...splendidly enjoyable..." - Diarmaid MacCulloch, St Cross College, Oxford, in Journal of Ecclesiastical History

Forewordp. ix
Introductionp. 1
Public Worship and Iconoclasm
Public Worship and Iconoclasmp. 9
Iconoclasm and Adaptation: The Reformation of the Churches in Scotland and the Netherlandsp. 29
The Catholic Reformation and the Parish: The Church of Saint Thegonnec (Finistere, France) 1550-1700p. 44
Fixtures or Fittings? Can Surviving Pre-Reformation Ecclesiastical Material Culture be Used as a Barometer of Contemporary Attitudes to the Reformation in England?p. 58
The Reformation and Unfinished Churches in Finlandp. 73
Reformation of What? Whose and Which Reformation is Exposed in Danish Wall-Paintings?p. 84
The Wall-Paintings of Sulsted Church, Denmark: Between the Middle Ages and the Reformation?p. 94
Private Devotion and Material Culture
Reformation and Transformation: What Happened to Catholic Things in a Protestant World?p. 108
Pots, Prints and Protestantism: Changing Mentalities in the Urban Domestic Sphere, c. 1480-1580p. 122
The Archaeology of Vice-Regality: Charles Brandon's Brief Rule in Lincolnshirep. 145
Nicholas Poyntz and Acton Court: A Reformer's Architecturep. 159
From Popular Devotion to Resistance and Revival in England: The Cult of the Holy Name of Jesus and the Reformationp. 175
Public Worship, Private Devotion: The Crypto-Jews of Reformation Englandp. 204
Dissolution Landscapes and Secular Power
Recycling the Monastic Fabric: Beyond the Act of Dissolutionp. 221
Monastic Architecture: Destruction and Reconstructionp. 235
Northern Ireland: The Afterlife of Monastic Buildingsp. 252
Dissolution or Reformation? A Case Study from Chester's Urban Landscapep. 267
The Conversion of Former Monastic Buildings to Secular Use: The Case of Coventryp. 280
Tenements in London's Monasteries c. 1450-1540p. 290
The Houses of Henry VIII's Courtiers in Londonp. 299
Some Aspects of the Reformation of Religious Space in London, 1540-1660p. 310
Corporate Charity and Reformation
Reforming Corporate Charity: Guilds and Fraternities in Pre- and Post- Reformation Yorkp. 325
Deconstructing a Symbolic World: The Reformation and the English Medieval Parish Chantryp. 341
John Carpenter's Library: Corporate Charity and London's Guildhallp. 356
The London Merchant Taylorsp. 371
Burial and Commemoration
Choices and Changes: Death, Burial and the English Reformationp. 386
'Dust to Dust': Revealing the Reformation Deadp. 399
A Protestant Habitus: 16th-Century Danish Graveslabs as an Expression of Changes in Beliefp. 415
A Reformation of Meaning: Commemoration and Remembering the Dead in the Parish Church, 1450-1640p. 437
Tombs of Brass are Spent: Reformation Reuse of Monumental Brassesp. 450
Indexp. 469
Table of Contents provided by Rittenhouse. All Rights Reserved.

ISBN: 9781904350002
ISBN-10: 1904350003
Series: Society of Post-Medieval Archaelogy Monograph
Audience: Tertiary; University or College
Format: Hardcover
Language: English
Number Of Pages: 486
Published: January 2003
Publisher: Maney Publishing
Country of Publication: GB
Dimensions (cm): 24.6 x 17.78  x 2.54
Weight (kg): 1.15