Regent History Workshop 2012: The Unintended Reformation: How a Religious Revolution Secularized Society

Speaker(s): Brad Gregory, Craig Gay, Darren Provost, Jens Zimmerman
Date: May 25-26 2012
Length: 5h 46 min
Product ID: RGDL4212S

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MP3 CD - $36.99
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Description

The Regent College History Workshop 2012 includes the following lectures:

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  • nReconsidering Christian Humanism and the Early Reformation by Darren Provostn
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  • nThe Unintended Reformation: How a Religious Revolution Secularized Society by Brad Gregoryn
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  • nThe Challenge of Christian Humanism for Western Culture by Jens Zimmermannn
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  • Panel Responses by Craig Gayn
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See All Audio by Brad Gregory Craig Gay Darren Provost Jens Zimmerman

Brad Gregory is Dorothy G. Griffin Associate Professor of Early Modern European History at The University of Notre Dame. He is the co-editor of Seeing Things Their Way: Intellectual History and the Return of Religion and the author of The Unintended Reformation: How a Religious Revolution Secularized Society.

Craig Gay is Professor of Interdisciplinary Studies at Regent College. He also serves as the editor for Crux, a quarterly journal of Christian thought and opinion published by faculty and alumni of Regent College. He is author of Dialogue, Catalogue and Monologue, Cash Values: The Value of Money the Nature of Worth, The Way of the (Modern) World, and With Liberty and Justice for Whom?. He has been published in Christian Scholar's Review, American Journal of Sociology, Crux, and Markets & Morality, and he is the co-editor (with C. Peter Molloy) of The Way of Truth in the Present Age.

Darren Provost is Assistant Professor of History, Coordinator for History at Trinity Western University.

Jens Zimmermann is Associate Professor of German and English at Trinity Western University and has been awarded a five-year Canadian Council Research Chair in Interpretation, Religion, and Culture, beginning in the fall of 2006. He has published works across several disciplines, including Recovering Theological Hermeneutics: an Incarnational-Trinitarian Theory of Interpretation and, with Dr. Norman Klassen, The Passionate Intellect: Incarnational humanism and the future of university education.

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