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History of Dogma, vol. 7
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History of Dogma, vol. 7


Little, Brown, and Company 1900

Runs on Windows, Mac and mobile.


Detailing the history of dogma from the eleventh to the sixteenth century, this volume concludes Adolph Harnack’s seven-volume set. Curialism and its opposition are discussed, as is dogma in Roman Catholicism, Antitrinitarinanism, Socinianism, and Protestantism. Luther’s theology ends this resource.

In the Logos edition, History of Dogma, vol. 7 is enhanced by amazing functionality. Scripture citations link directly to English translations, and important terms link to dictionaries, encyclopedias, and a wealth of other resources in your digital library. Perform powerful searches to find exactly what you’re looking for. Take the discussion with you using tablet and mobile apps. With Logos Bible Software, the most efficient and comprehensive research tools are in one place, so you get the most out of your study.

Key Features

  • Contains extensive historical background on the Church
  • Provides material well suited for students
  • Includes observations on Christianity as it relates to the philosophy of the early 1900s


  • Historical Situation
  • The Issues of Dogma in Roman Catholicism
  • The Issues of Dogma in Antitrinitarianism and Socinianism
  • The Issues of Dogma in Protestantism

Product Details

  • Title: History of Dogma, vol. 7
  • Author: Adolph von Harnack
  • Translator: Neil Buchanan
  • Edition: Third
  • Publisher: Roberts Brothers
  • Publication Date: 1900
  • Pages: 328

About Adolph von Harnack

Adolph von Harnack born in 1851 in Estonia, lived a life devoted to the study of church history and theology. He became a professor at age 24, and taught at the Universities of Leipzig, Giussen, Marbarg, and Berlin until his retirement at age 70. Although he was widely considered to be one of the most influential members of the Protestant church at the turn of the twentieth century, the Church of Germany believed his theology to be off-base and did not allow him to become an accredited clergyman. Harnack’s passion for the history of the Church led him to pen numerous resources on the matter, his most famous work perhaps being What Is Christianity? He continued his studies and writing until his death in 1930.

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