By Lszl P'Ter, Stephen G. Burnett, Mikls Lojk
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Extra resources for Christian Hebraism in the Reformation Era
62 David Amram, The Makers of Hebrew Books in Italy (London: Holland Press, 1963), 51–52, and Weil, Élie Lévita, 3–26. 63 Johannes Reuchlin to Johannes von Dalberg, Stuttgart, after 21 April 1494. In: RBW 1: 220, lines 34–40, no. 64. 64 Campanini, “Reuchlins Jüdische Lehrer,” 78, and Karl Preisendanz, “Eine neue Handschrift aus Johann Reuchlins Bibliothek,” Neue Heidelberger Jahrbücher n. s. (1936): 100–111, here 107–108. 65 These men included above all Conrad Pellican, Sebastian Münster and Caspar Amman, but also some of Reuchlin’s correspondents such as the monks of Ottobeuren.
For example, Herbert of Bosham (d. ca. 15 Christian Hebrew exegetes in the Middle Ages were often isolated figures. The same cannot be said for Christian Hebraists who specialized in anti-Jewish polemical works or missionary efforts. Medieval Spain with its large populations of Jews and Muslims became the focus of intense missionary efforts after the founding of the Franciscan (1209) and Dominican orders (1216). 16 The most important book to emerge from this new approach to Jewish polemic was Raymond Martin’s Pugio fidei, an encyclopedic work that was intended to serve as a source of information for Klepper, Insight of Unbelievers, 1, 5.
The smallish French Reformed academies also lived uncertain institutional lives under Catholic rule. 84 After the death of Henry VIII in 1547, England was briefly Protestant under the rule of the regents of King Edward VI (1547–1553), then Catholic under Queen Mary I (1553–1558), and finally Protestant again under Queen Elizabeth I. 85 Under the Protectorate the Reformed character of Oxford and Cambridge if anything became more pronounced. Despite the turmoil of English ecclesiastical affairs, Cambridge and Oxford offered Hebrew to their students longer than most universities, the former beginning in 1520, and the latter in 1522.
Christian Hebraism in the Reformation Era by Lszl P'Ter, Stephen G. Burnett, Mikls Lojk