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by David Lederer

  • ISBN: 0521853478
  • Category: History
  • Author: David Lederer
  • Subcategory: World
  • Other formats: azw lrf doc mobi
  • Language: English
  • Publisher: Cambridge University Press (May 22, 2006)
  • Pages: 384 pages
  • FB2 size: 1773 kb
  • EPUB size: 1678 kb
  • Rating: 4.4
  • Votes: 615
Download Madness, Religion and the State in Early Modern Europe: A Bavarian Beacon (New Studies in European History) fb2

The concerns expressed by Dr. Trigwell and his colleagues are not new.

The concerns expressed by Dr.

David Lederer examines the nature of madness in early modern Bavaria, focusing on the use of "spiritual physic" to cure those suffering from various kinds of psychological distress

David Lederer examines the nature of madness in early modern Bavaria, focusing on the use of "spiritual physic" to cure those suffering from various kinds of psychological distress.

David M. Luebke (a1). University of Oregon. Recommend this journal. Central European History.

New Studies in European History). Other books in the series. New Studies in European History (1 - 10 of 25 books). Books by David Lederer. This major new study of psychiatry and psychology-during the sixteenth and seventeenth centuries-traces the struggle between politics and popular culture which influenced the scientific revolution. Lists with This Book.

Early Modern European Society. London and New York: Routledge, 2000. Madness, Religion and the State in Early Modern Europe: A Bavarian Beacon. 10. Cambridge: Cambridge University Press, 2006. Wiesner, Merry E. Women and Gender in Early Modern Europe Wiesner, Merry, ed. Early Modern Europe, 1450-1789 (Cambridge, 2006). Renaissance Baxandall, Michael. Interpretations of Renaissance Humanism (Brill’s Studies in Intellectual History). Mommsen, Theodor E. "Petrarch's Conception of the 'Dark Ages'. In Medieval and Renaissance Studies, by Theodor E. Mommsen, ed. Eugene F. Rice, 106-29. Midelfort, H. C. Erik.

By David Lederer This challenging book makes a significant contribution to the study of madness in early-modern Europe, an area of rising scholarly interest of late; it provides.

New York: Cambridge University Press.

The volume will appeal to scholars in early modern European history, history of religion, as well as social and cultural history

Madness, religion and the state in early modern europe Lederer, David Cambridge Academ 9780521123631 : Study of psychology during the sixteenth and seventeenth centuries, before the emergence. The volume will appeal to scholars in early modern European history, history of religion, as well as social and cultural history.

State in Early Modern Europe : A Bavarian Beacon.

Madness, Religion and the State in Early Modern Europe : A Bavarian Beacon. Part of the New Studies in European History Series). From the ideological crucible of the Reformation emerged an embittered contest for the human soul. In the care of souls, the clergy zealously dispensed spiritual physic; for countless early modern Europeans, the first echelon of mental health care. During its heyday, spiritual physic touched the lives of thousands, from penitents and pilgrims to demoniacs and mad people. Ironically, the phenomenon remains largely unexplored.

Perhaps surprisingly, the 'early modern' period of history starts . 500 and goes to c. 1789. Graves' text provides a broad history of the constitutional assembly in early modern Europe, as well as informative case-studies, which includes some systems that didn't survive.

Early Modern European History field reading list Fernand Braudel, The Structures of Everyday Life: The Limits of. .

Early Modern European History field reading list Fernand Braudel, The Structures of Everyday Life: The Limits of the Possible George Huppert, After the Black Death Robert Mandrou, Introduction to Modern France, 1500-1640. An Intepretation of Dutch Culture in the Golden Age James B. Collins, The State in Early Modern France Paul Hazard, The European Mind 1680-1720 Peter Gay, The Enlightenment: An Interpretation (2 vols. Roy Porter, The Creation of the Modern World.

This major new study of psychiatry and psychology--during the sixteenth and seventeenth centuries--traces the struggle between politics and popular culture which influenced the scientific revolution. David Lederer explores the treatment of mental illness in society before the emergence of professional psychiatry, the use of spiritual remedies ('spiritual physic') to deal with physical and mental ailments from melancholy to demonic possession, how early modern people understood the soul and the impact of the Counter-Reformation on all these issues.

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