In this Issue: Letter from the Editor

Wednesday, 01 May 2013

There is a saying that Renaissance humanism laid the egg that the Reformation hatched. In plain sense, this means that when the sixteenth-century humanists turned back to original sources’reflecting carefully on the meaning of words in context, paying attention to details, and demonstrating both agility and humility of mind’they became a major catalyst for the reform of the church. The fact is that Luther, Calvin, Zwingli, and the rest stood on the shoulders of humanist educational reforms: they themselves turned back to the Bible in its original languages; they cleared up generations of fuzzy, confused thinking about ...

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