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  • Other Books Received
Allen, John L., Jr. The Catholic Church: What Everyone Needs to Know. (New York: Oxford University Press. 2013. Pp. xii, 298. $16.95 paperback.)
Battenhouse, Roy. Christian Irony in Shakespeare’s Histories, Vols. 1 and 2. Edited by Peter Milward. [Renaissance Monographs, Vols. 37 and 38.] (Tokyo: The Renaissance Institute, Sophia University. 2009. Pp. vi, 149, iv, 106. Paperback.)
Billings, Rachel M. “Israel Served the Lord”: The Book of Joshua as Paradoxical Portrait of Faithful Israel. [Reading the Scriptures.] (Notre Dame: University of Notre Dame Press. 2013. Pp. x, 177. $30.00 paperback.)
Blumenthal, Uta-Renate, Kenneth Pennington, and Atria A. Larson (Eds.). Proceedings of the Twelfth International Congress of Medieval Canon Law (Washington, DC: 1–7 August 2004). [Monumenta Iuris Canonici, Series C: Subsidia, Vol. 13.] (Vatican City: Biblioteca Apostolica Vaticana. 2008. Pp. xxxviii, 1136. €160,00.)
Bond, Adam L. The Imposing Preacher: Samuel DeWitt Proctor and Black Public Faith. (Minneapolis: Fortress Press. 2013. Pp. xii, 247. $29.00 paperback.)
Bruscino, Thomas. A Nation Forged in War: How World War II Taught Americans to Get Along. [Legacies of War.] (Knoxville: University of Tennessee Press. 2010. Pp. xii, 348. $39.95.)
Cavadini, John C. (Ed.). Explorations in the Theology of Benedict XVI. (Notre Dame: University of Notre Dame Press. 2012.Pp. viii, 318. $30.00.)
Chapman, Alister, John Coffey, and Brad S. Gregory (Eds.). Seeing Things Their Way: Intellectual History and the Return of Religion. (Notre Dame: University of Notre Dame Press. 2009. Pp. viii, 267. $38.00 paperback.) Contents: 1. John Coffey and Alister Chapman, “Introduction: Intellectual History and the Return of Religion” (pp. 1–23); 2. Brad S. Gregory, “Can We ‘See Things Their Way’: Should We Try” (pp. 24–45); 3. John Coffey, “Quentin Skinner and the Religious Dimension of Early Modern Political Thought” (pp. 46–74); 4. Anna Sapir Abulafia, “‘Sie Stinken Beide,’ or How to Use Medieval Christian-Jewish Disputational Material” (pp. 75–90); 5. Howard Hotson, “Anti-Semitism, Philo-Semitism, Apocalypticism, and Millenarianism in Early Modern Europe: A Case Study and Some Methodological Reflections” (pp. 91–133); 6. Richard A. Muller, “Reflections on Persistent Whiggism and Its Antidotes in the Study of Sixteenth- and Seventeenth-century Intellectual History” (pp. 134–53); 7. Willem J. Van Asselt, “Scholasticism Revisited: Methodological Reflections on the Study of Seventeenth-century Reformed Thought” (pp. 154–74); 8. James E. Bradley, “The Changing Shape of Religious Ideas in Enlightened England” (pp. 175–201); 9. Mark A. Knoll, “British Methodological Pointers for Writing a History of Theology in America” (pp. 202–25); 10. Alister Chapman, “Intellectual History and Religion in Modern [End Page 832] Britain” (pp. 226–39); 11. David W. Bebbington, “Response: The History of Ideas and the Study of Religion” (pp. 240–57).
Corrigan, John, and Lynn S. Neal (Eds.). Religious Intolerance in America: A Documentary History. (Chapel Hill: University of North Carolina Press. 2010. Pp. xiv, 290. $24.95 paperback.) The documents are divided into eight chapters—on colonial America, anti-Catholicism, anti-Mormonism, various nineteenth-century religious groups, native American religions, antisemitism, “new” religions in the twentieth century, and the Branch Davidians.
Dainese, Davide. Passibilità divina: la dottrina dell’anima in Clemente Alessandrino. [Fundamentis Novis: Studi di letteratura cristiana antica, mediolatina e bizantina, Vol. 2.] (Rome: Città Nuova. 2012. Pp. 306. €30,00 paperback.)
Deutsch, Helen, and Mary Terrall (Eds.). Vital Matters: Eighteenth-Century Views of Conception, Life, and Death. (Toronto: University of Toronto Press. 2012. Pp. x, 333. $70.00.)
Edgar, Swift (Ed.). The Vulgate Bible, Vol. III: The Poetical Books. Douay-Rheims Translation. [Dumbarton Oaks Medieval Library, Vol. 8.] (Cambridge, MA: Harvard University Press. 2011. Pp. xxxviii, 1187. $29.95.)
Haile, Getatchew (Ed.). A History of the First ∃stifanosite Monks. [Corpus Scriptorum Christianorum Orientalium, Vols. 635 and 636; Scriptores Aethiopici, Tomi 112 and 113.] (Leuven: Peeters. 2011. Pp. viii, 109, xii, 81. €60,00 clothbound; €55,00 paperback.) The text in Ge’ez and an English translation. The monks of the Monastery of Däbrä Gärzen in the province of Tegray, Ethiopia, in the first half of the fifteenth century called for a return to early Christianity and to an early form of monastic life. They were led by the fearless...


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