The identity of Geneva : the Christian commonwealth, 1564-1864
Although the initial effects of the Reformation in Geneva differed little from those in other free cities in early 16th century Europe, the movement was distinguished by the leadership of John Calvin, who offered a clear theological system and encouraged international connections through education, missions, and printing.
Print Book, English, c1998
Greenwood Press, Westport, Conn., c1998
xiv, 228 p. ; 24 cm.
Foreword by Robert M. KingdonChronology of Events in GenevaIntroduction by John B. RoneyThe Origins of the Image of Geneva by Francis HigmanCalvin, Beza, and the Exegetical History of Romans 13:1-7 by Richard A. MullerThe Order of the Divine Decrees at the Genevan Academy: From Bezan Supralapsarianism to Turretinian Infralapsarianism by Joel R. BeekeThe Dissolution of Francis Turretin's Vision of Theologia: Geneva at the End of the Seventeenth Century by Timothy R. PhillipsA Case of Hidden Identity: Antoine Court, Bénédict Pictet, and Geneva's Aid to France's Desert Churches (1715-1724) by Otto H. SellesReformed Piety and Suicide in Geneva, 1650-1800 by Jeffrey R. WattThe Eclipse of Reformed Scholasticism in Eighteenth Century Geneva: Natural Theology from Jean-Alphonse Turretin to Jacob Vernet by Martin I. Klauber"Going Soft": Genevan Decadence in the Eighteenth Century by Linda KirkSocial Welfare and the Transformation of Polity in Geneva by Jeannine E. OlsenNotre bienheureuse Réformation: The Meaning of the Reformation in Nineteenth Century Geneva by John B. RoneyLoss of Genevan Identity and Counter-Reformation in the Nineteenth Century by Gabriel MützenbergEducation and Modernity in Restoration Geneva by William EdgarSelected BibliographyIndex