Europe as Seen Through the Correspondence of Theodore Beza

  • Bernard Vogler


Among Reformation figures leaving a substantial correspondence is Theodore Beza, Calvin’s successor. From 1960, a team of Genevans under the late Henri Meylan and Alain Dufour has been publishing this correspondence which so far runs to eleven volumes, covering the period to 1570.’ The 814 pieces up to 1570 (in reality, 856 in all including enclosures referring to a sole correspondent) permit an initial outline of his historical contribution to the spread of the Reformation, especially in relation to geographical distribution, network of correspondents, and content to be made.2


Europe Sine Settling Defend Stake 


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  1. 4.
    F. Busser in Theologische Realenzyklopädie, vol. VII (Berlin, 1981), pp. 375–87.Google Scholar
  2. 31.
    L. Makkai, ‘Peter Melius, the Hungarian Reformer’, Études historiques hongroises, 1985, pp. 1–18.Google Scholar
  3. 36.
    G. Audisio, Les Vaudois du Lubéron. Une minorité en Provence (1460–1560) (sine loc., 1984).Google Scholar

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© E. I. Kouri and Tom Scott 1987

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  • Bernard Vogler

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