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The Origin of the Reformed Church in Germany

by Good, James I.

Daniel Miller 1887

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The Origin of the Reformed Church in Germany See inside
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Overview

James I. Good’s The Origin of the Reformed Church in Germany begins in 1529 with the Protestation at Speyer and covers the years, events, and people until the Synod of Dort in 1619.

With the Logos edition, all Scripture passages in The Origin of the Reformed Church in Germany are tagged and appear on mouse-over. What’s more, Scripture references are linked to the wealth of language resources in your digital library. This makes the text more powerful and easier to access than ever before for scholarly work or personal Bible study. With the advanced search features of Logos Bible Software, you can perform powerful searches by topic or Scripture reference—finding, for example, every mention of “Catechism,” or “Synod.”

Key Features

  • Preface by the author
  • Differences between the Lutheran and Reformed churches in the 16th century
  • Illustrations, maps, and indexes

Praise for the Print Edition

One might naturally suspect that a book on such a subject would, without special effort on the part of the author, be very dull and heavy. On the contrary, this book is fresh and racy. It is indeed historic—ecclesiastically historic, carefully historic—but the facts represent the intense, radical, revolutionary life of the Reformation age.

The Presbyterian and Reformed Review

Product Details

  • Title: The Origin of the Reformed Church in Germany
  • Author: James I. Good
  • Publisher: Daniel Miller
  • Publication Date: 1887
  • Pages: 507

About James I. Good

James I. Good (1850–1924) was a noted church historian born in York, PA. Educated at Lafayette College and Union Theological Seminary, Good pastored Reformed churches in Pennsylvania for 30 years and also taught church history at Ursinus College. He was then promoted to the professor of dogmatics and pastoral theology, and then the dean of the school. In 1907, he moved to Central Theological Seminary where he was a professor of Reformed Church history and liturgics. From 1911 to 1914 he was president of the general synod of the Reformed Church in the United States. In recognition of his services as a Reformed Church historian, he was made an honorary member of the Huguenot Society of Germany.