IJBS Loughborough conference, 5 April 2019

The International John Bunyan Society has released the exciting programme of its annual study day at Loughborough University, with plenaries by John Rees and Thomas Corns.

HONEST LABOUR:
EXPORING THE INTERFACE BETWEEN WORK AND NONCONFORMITY

A Regional Day Conference of the International John Bunyan Society, organized in association with the University of Bedfordshire, Keele University, Loughborough University and Northumbria University

Martin Hall, Loughborough University, Friday 5 April 2019

PROGRAMME

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Error in the age of Thomas Browne

See this new CFP which might be of interest to those working on religious “error” as well:

“In 1646, the polymath and physician Thomas Browne published his great work on error: Pseudodoxia Epidemica. He sought to correct popular misconceptions, such as that beavers bite off their own testicles when fleeing attack (III.IV). Browne was following a new European movement of error correction, including Laurent Joubert’s Erreurs populaires (1578); Girolamo Mercurii’s De gli errori popolari d’Italia (1603, 1645, 1658); and James Primrose’s De Vulgi in Medicina Erroribus (1639, 1651). Writers gave unprecedented attention to ‘error’ in all categories of thought, from medicine and superstition, to the natural world and astronomy. 

At the same time, new technology provided unimagined opportunity for the correction of faulty belief. Natural philosophers peered through the microscope discovering the intricate details of a flea, and through telescopes they saw the moons of Jupiter and Saturn’s rings. What happened to error in the age of science, where accuracy, standardisation and rectitude became increasingly prized? Was there a relation between the growing demand for accurate information and the creeping standardisation of printed texts? How did the status of error differ across intellectual contexts?”

Proposals for 20-minute papers are welcome on any aspect of error, in Anglophone or non-Anglophone cultures, from all disciplines. Topics may include but are not limited to: 

– Miscalculations 

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EMoDiR’s new Routledge series

The Research Group in Early Modern Religious Dissents and Radicalism is launching its new series with Routlege, https://emodir.hypotheses.org/emodir-routledge-series, a welcome addition on the publishing scence for all scholars working on early-modern dissenting history and literature.

“Titles in the Early Modern Religious Dissents and Radicalism Series address the discursive constructions of religious dissent and the practices of radical movements in the early modern world. The series transcends traditional national and confessional historiographies to examine early modern religious culture as a dynamic system that was essential in forging complex identities and encouraging dialogue among them. The editors seek manuscripts that consider questions of dissent, radicalism, dissidence, libertinism, heresy, and heterodoxy, and examine these themes historically as socio-cultural constructions”

Original author: Anne Page
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Religion and radicalism in Western Culture, 1700 to present

The History Research Centre at Manchester Metropolitan University, in conjunction with the Centre for the Study of Apocalyptic and Millennial Movements, invites submissions for a one-day symposium on “Religion and Radicalism”, to be held on Wednesday July 17th 2019 in Manchester. As part of the city’s series of events commemorating the 200th anniversary of the Peterloo Massacre, the symposium seeks to explore links between religious and political radicalism in historical and contemporary contexts. How has religion motivated radical political action, from 19th century reformers to contemporary political protest? What makes a political or religious action radical, and who defines it as such? What are the differences, if any, between political and religious radicalism? The symposium will seek to explore these and other issues, and encourages submissions for 20-25 minute papers from both established scholars and graduate students.

Suggested topics might include, but are not limited to:
•    Religious involvement in radical reform movements
•    Continuities and discontinuities between religious and political radicalism
•    Definitions of radicalism in political and religious movements
•    Radicalism and new religious movements
•    Religious opposition to political radicalism
•    “Radicalisation” in historical contexts
•    The memorialisation of radical reform movements

Please submit to a 200-word abstract, with a short biography (no more than 50 words) to the organiser, Dr Andrew Crome (This email address is being protected from spambots. You need JavaScript enabled to view it.) by no later than 28th February 2019.  

Original author: Anne Page
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IJBS Regional Day Conference, Loughborough 2019

HONEST LABOUR:  EXPORING THE INTERFACE BETWEEN WORK AND NONCONFORMITY

We are delighted to announce the CFP for the 2019 Day Conference of the IJBS that will take place this year at Loughborough University on Friday 5 April 2019.

This one-day conference looks to produce discussion of the varied ways that work impacted on the lives and writings of early modern Nonconformists and, in turn, on their spiritual practices. It will consider not only paid work or income-generating activities, but also necessarily the ministry and acts of church charity as forms of work. How does a knowledge of an individual’s employment inform how we respond to their religious writings and practices? What is the relationship between labour and faith? How is collective welfare interpreted? Papers may focus on, for example, character studies of honest labourers, or their counterpart, the slothful; working practices and living conditions of Nonconformists and their families, including in prison; pastoralism and charity – the church’s duty of care as depicted inNonconformist writings; mobility and/or displacement; urbanisation and otherchanges to traditional or rural practices; work and Calvinism or work andelection; work as metaphor and praxis.

Please send a title and brief (250-word)summary of a 20-minute paper – no later than 15 February 2019 – to: Catie Gill: This email address is being protected from spambots. You need JavaScript enabled to view it.

Plenary Speakers

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IJBS International Conference in Alberta: extended deadline

NETWORKS OF DISSENT: THE 9th TRIENNIAL CONFERENCE OF THE INTERNATIONAL JOHN BUNYAN SOCIETY 14-17 AUGUST 2019, Edmonton, Canada

Founded at the University of Alberta, the IJBS returns to Edmonton for its 9th Triennial Meeting in 2019. Our conference theme is Networks of Dissent: Connecting and Communicating Across the Long Reformation. We invite proposals for 20-minute individual papers and full-session panels on our theme or any topic relating to the literature, culture and history of the Long Reformation, especially touching on the life, works, and legacy of John Bunyan and other dissenting voices of the seventeenth century.

Papers in all disciplines are welcome.

POSSIBLE TOPICS MIGHT INCLUDE:

Social, economic, political, and ecumenical networksDissenting Academies and educational networksNetworks of book production and distribution; news networksEpistolary networks; the circulation of dissenting culture; dissenting readersTranshistorical networks (the long 18th century, the Victorians, and beyond)Travel and trade related to dissent; itinerant preachingTransnational networks of dissent; global Bunyan

OUR PLENARY SPEAKERS WILL BE:

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Lived religion on the net

About Dissenting Experience

Dissenting Experience is a research group devoted to investigating the history  of religious nonconformity in Britain, c.1500-1800. We share a particular interest in the historical and literary study of church books, registers, and related records from Baptist, Congregational and Presbyterian churches, c.1640-1714.

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Lived Religion seminar at Aix-Marseille

See our research blog on https://britaix.hypotheses.org/ for up-to-date information.
Follow us on Twitter @Brtiaix17_18

We’re delighted to announce the second year of our “lived religion” programme, in association with Queen Mary Centre for Religion and Literature in English. After a study day in September 2017, we continue our collaboration with a series of three virtual seminars that will take place in December 2018, 2019 and 2020. This year, we’ll explore “lived religion” within the social sciences, more particularly the sociology of religions in France and anglophone countries. Conferences and seminar take place in room 2.44 at Maison de la Recherche, 29 avenue Robert Schuman, unless otherwise stated

Friday 12 October 2018
14h – 16h
« Billy Graham, artisan d’une ‘religion civile’ évangélique aux États-Unis. » A conference by Sébastien Fath (CNRS),
Discussant: Gilles Teulié

Tuesday 4 December 2018
Lived Religion: the Stakes and Limitations of Heritage
A conference by Jodi Cohen (Bridgewater State university), in collaboration with the LERMA research group working on ‘Remanence’

Friday 7 December 2018
14h- 17h : Virtual study day (video-conferencing room)
Lived Religion and Sociology
In collaboration with Queen Mary Centre for Religion and Literature in English

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Is there a history of lived religion ?

Writing various chapters and introductions recently made me realise how difficult it is to determine what historians in general, and early modern historians in particular, mean by ‘lived’ religion. While French sociologists would immediately recognize contributions such as Gabriel Le Bras’s enquête devoted to Catholic France, his work has not necessarily percolated down through studies of lived religion in le monde anglo-saxon, let alone through historical studies, with notable exceptions such as the work of David Hall and Robert Orsi. They both reminded us, almost twenty years ago, that the term ‘lived religion’ was still ‘an awkward neologism’ in the United States. Has the concept therefore simply ceased to be useful in early modern historiography, as written by anglophone scholars, or was it never so ? More broadly, is there no such thing as l’histoire du vécu religieux and no scholar wishing to be seen as a ‘historian of lived religion’? Partly, one imagines, the complex relationship between lived and popular religion is to blame.

Anglophone scholars have nonetheless found inspiration in French writing, but not necessarily in those emanating from the French school of sociology. Meredith McGuire, for instance, refers to Merleau-Ponty, while Robert Orsi explains that his fondness for the term ‘lived religion’ derives from Sartre’s ‘lived experience’ (le vécu) (Hall, ed. 1997). That allowed Orsi to emphasize a number of things, including the multiplicity of lived experience places, not only ‘churches, temples, shrines, class meetings’, but also ‘workplaces, homes, and streets’. He was also able to underline the similarities between religious experiences and profane experiences, for ‘religion comes into being in an ongoing, dynamic relationship with the realities of everyday life’. Finally, he was able to avoid the vexing issue of ‘popular’ religion and its nagging oppositions between rich/poor, emotional/rational, institutionalised/domestic, illiterate/lettered… Orsi, of course, is a historian of the Italian Catholic community, but with the exception of David Hall it is far more difficult to find early modern historians entirely at ease with the phrase ‘lived religion’, and especially not British historians. They have embraced ‘lived experience’ instead, especially in the wake of developments in the history of emotions during the last decade. A case in point is Alec Ryrie’s Being Protestant in Reformation England (2013). However, it should be noted that historians of early modern France and Northern Europe have recently begun to use the term ‘lived religion’ in the titles of edited collections, which often examine the question of lay vs. clerical engagement, but without necessarily defining the term. Perhaps more historical studies in the future will find a home in the new Palgrave MacMillan series on Lived Religion.

Let us hope so, for the relationship between ‘lived religion’ and ‘lived experiences of religion’ could be further investigated. Can the ‘experiences’ (and which experiences ?) of early modern believers be retrieved, and through which sources ? In which contexts ? How are we to incorporate recent historiography on everyday life, material studies, architecture, devotional practices, history of the book (to name only a few), and how can we give lived religion a firmer methodological basis, drawing from theology, sociology and anthropology but also literary studies? These issues are increasingly well covered in studies of post-industral and secularised societies but not in historical scholarship.

With that in mind, we have set up in Aix-en-Provence a research programme which will explore these issues in the next few years, in league with the Queen Mary Centre for Religion and Literature in English (Queen Mary University of London). There will be a series of events centered on lived religion, with particular but not exclusive reference to the early modern period. We began with a couple of study days in 2017 that examined lived religion across borders and times and we will continue by focusing more precisely on methodology and practice (2018), lived religion and the book (2019) then lived religion and the arts (2020). We hope a final conference will be held in 2021 in London to tie all these threads together and show how lived religion could be successfully (re)claimed for the religious history of Britain.

A few titles/reviews that I’ve found particularly useful:

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Queen Mary University of London, 11 October 2018

The Centre for Studies of Home invites 20-minute paper proposals for a one-day, interdisciplinary conference on ‘Home and Religion: Space, Practice and Community from the 17th Century to the Present’. We interpret the terms ‘Religion’ and ‘Home’ broadly, and welcome papers from those working on a broad range of disciplines, including literature, history and geography, as well as practitioners working in relevant areas, e.g. curatorial or educational roles.

Home and Religion

This conference is part of the AHRC CDA programme ‘Home and religion: space, practice and community from the 17th century to the present’, which includes four research projects based at the Centre for Studies of Home: Religious life in the urban home, 1600-1800; New spiritualities and domestic life c.1855-1939; Judaism in the suburban home 1945-1979 and Interfaith connections at home in London today.

Suggested topics include, but are not limited to:

The place of the home and the ritual year Religious belief, practice and material culture at home Spirituality and the supernatural within the home Perceptions and literary or artistic depictions of domestic religion Interfaith connections within home and neighbourhood The challenges of ‘making home’ for displaced religious communities Connections between home, places of worship and the city The presentation of domestic religion in museum and educational contexts

Proposals for papers should be sent to This email address is being protected from spambots. You need JavaScript enabled to view it. by 12 September 2018

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Edited Diaries

For my period (1640-1715) and geographical area (England and Wales), I have found editions of diaries published for ten different Puritan ministers:

Minister Place Diary dates Edition
Archer, Isaac Mildenhall, Suffolk 1659-1700 1994
Bilby, William Nottingham 1714-1717 1953
Chandler, Francis Theydon Garnon, Essex 1661-1666 1916
Henry, Philip Broad Oak, Flintshire 1647-1684 1882
Heywood, Oliver Halifax 1666-1673 1881, 1882, 1885
Jolly, Thomas Altham, Lancs 1671-1693 1894
Josselin, Ralph East Colne, Essex 1640-1683 1908
Josselin, Ralph East Colne, Essex 1640-1683 1976
Larkham, Thomas Tavistock, Devon 1650-1669 2011
Newcome, Henry Manchester 1661-1663 1849
Trench, Edmund Hackney, London 1670-1689 1693

I have quite a good distribution of dates, but as with my MS, there is nothing for the first decade of the 18th century. Geographically, most are concentrated in two regions: in the South-East (Essex, Suffolk and London) and in the North-West (Lancashire, West Yorkshire, and Flintshire).

The oldest edition, that of Edmund Trench, was published in 1693. This early date suggests that 17th-century diarists might have been aware that their intimate confessions could one day be exposed to a wider readership. In these editions, we therefore have two layers of mediation: the original event presented by the diarist and then what the editor considered appropriate for his readers. Of course, edited diaries provide more readable text for us, but the introduction of the editors’ selections has to be taken into consideration. Although my thesis is focused on the diaries, it would seem appropriate to be aware of the editors’ selection criteria wherever possible. With different priorities, modern editors tend to be less selective, aware that what earlier publishers edited out, may be what 21st-century readers wish to discover.

Returning to the 1693 edition of Edmund Trench’s diary, and conscious of a third level of mediation (mine), here is a short anecdote from 22 April 1672:

Trying Enfield-Air, for removing my Ague, I rode into the Chase, and being among the Trees thoughtful and careless, my Horse by a great and sudden start, turn’d me first on his Crupper, and ere-long on the ground ; yet only tore my Clothes among the Trees and Bushes. I was forc’d to walk back to Coz. Farrington’s, in the heat, which turn’d my expected Cold into a violent Sweat. I desired thankfully to remember that Preservation in such apparent danger, and to be sensible of God’s good Providence, as oft I ride, and no such danger appears ; and to be still as careful to perform, as I was ready to resolve and vow.

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MS Diaries Found

I have located the manuscripts of diaries written by fifteen Puritan Ministers spanning the periods indicated:

Archer, Isaac of Mildenhall, Suffolk, 1659-1700

Bilby, William of Nottingham, 1714-1717

Chandler, Francis of Theydon Garnon, Essex, 1661-1666

Henry, Philip of Worthenbury, Clwyd, 1673, 1674-1687

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Maddock Research Fellowships at the Marsh’s Library, Dublin

About Dissenting Experience

Dissenting Experience is a research group devoted to investigating the history  of religious nonconformity in Britain, c.1500-1800. We share a particular interest in the historical and literary study of church books, registers, and related records from Baptist, Congregational and Presbyterian churches, c.1640-1714.

Archives

Archives Select Month August 2018 July 2018 April 2018 March 2018 February 2018 December 2017 April 2017 March 2017 February 2017 December 2016 November 2016 September 2016 August 2016 July 2016 June 2016 May 2016 April 2016 March 2016 February 2016 January 2016 December 2015 November 2015 October 2015 September 2015 August 2015 June 2015 May 2015 April 2015 March 2015 February 2015 January 2015 December 2014 November 2014 October 2014 September 2014 August 2014 July 2014 June 2014 May 2014 April 2014 March 2014 February 2014 January 2014 December 2013 November 2013 October 2013 September 2013 August 2013 July 2013 June 2013

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CategoriesSelect CategoryAnnouncementAwardBlogCFPConferenceDatabaseExhibitionFeatureFellowshipGrantInvenCapJob advertisementJournalLectureMinisterial diariesPhD researchPostsPublicationSeminarSymposiumWorkshop
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Vanity Fait and the Celestial City

We’re delighted to announce that Isabel Rivers’s new book:

Vanity Fair and the Celestial City: Dissenting, Methodist, and Evangelical Literary Culture in England 1720-1800

has just been published by Oxford University Press.

You can order the book from the OUP website:

https://global.oup.com/academic/product/vanity-fair-and-the-celestial-city-9780198269960?cc=gb&lang=en&

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Seeking Diaries

I am seeking the diaries of Puritan ministers from 1640 to 1715.

Here is an extract from the diary of the preacher, John Westley of Whitchurch, Dorset, recorded as an ejected minister in Edmund Calamy’s A Continuation of the Account of the Ministers … Ejected and Silenced (vol I, p 440) copied into Samuel Palmer’s The Nonconformist’s Memorial (vol I, p 478). Having been criticised by some parishioners for not using the Book of Common Prayer, he has a long conversation with the Bishop of Bristol which includes the following exchange.

B [Bishop]. In what Manner did the Church you spake of send you to preach ? At this Rate every body might preach !
W [Westley]. Not every one. Every body has not preaching Gifts and peaching Graces. Besides, that is not all I have to offer your Lordship to justify my Preaching.
B. If you preach, it must be according to Order, the Order of the Church of England, upon an Ordination.
W. What does your Lordship mean by Ordination ?
B. Do not you know what I mean ?
W. If you mean that sending spoken of, Rom. x; I had it.
B. I mean that : What Mission had you ?
W. I had a Mission from God and Man.
B. You must have it according to Law, and the Order of the Church of England.
W. I am not satisfied in my Spirit therein.
B. Not satisfied in your Spirit ! You have more new-coined Phrases than ever were heard of !.

This small section illustrates not only the difference in opinion between the establishment and the dissenters, but also the contrast in thinking and language. The end of this conversation ends with the Bishop agreeing not to “meddle” with Westley and bidding him “Farewell, good Mr. Westley”.

Although heavy in meaning and consequence, it appears that Westley chose to record this passage in a relatively light tone, but why and for whom? To show the human side of Bishops, to emphasise how God took care of potentially perilous situations or perhaps unconsciously to express a feeling of relief? Even in a private diary, there are choices of style, selection of material and unconscious ways of remembering and interpreting recent events, and this analysis of the text will fuel part of my research.

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Richard Baxter’s Treatises

We are very pleased to announce the publication of The Richard Baxter Treatises: A Catalogue and Guide by Alan Argent with Boydell & Brewer.

To order:

https://boydellandbrewer.com/the-richard-baxter-treatises.html

 

catalogueRichard Baxtertreatises
Original author: Anne Page
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The Oxford Handbook of John Bunyan is out!

We’re delighted to let you know that The Oxford Handbook of John Bunyan, edited by W. R. Owens and Michael Davies is now out.

With 736 pages and 23 illustrations, this is a maginificent achievement, and a wonderful contribution to Bunyan studies that will be useful to students, academics, as well as Bunyan lovers for years to come.

Check it out and order on the OUP website:

https://global.oup.com/academic/product/the-oxford-handbook-of-john-bunyan-9780199581306?cc=gb&lang=en&

ISBN: 9780199581306

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CFP 2019: International John Bunyan conference in Alberta (closing date 3rd Oct. 2018)

NETWORKS OF DISSENT: THE 9th TRIENNIAL CONFERENCE OF THE INTERNATIONAL JOHN BUNYAN SOCIETY 14-17 AUGUST 2019, Edmonton, Canada

Founded at the University of Alberta, the IJBS returns to Edmonton for its 9th Triennial Meeting in 2019. Our conference theme is Networks of Dissent: Connecting and Communicating Across the Long Reformation. We invite proposals for 20-minute individual papers and full-session panels on our theme or any topic relating to the literature, culture and history of the Long Reformation, especially touching on the life, works, and legacy of John Bunyan and other dissenting voices of the seventeenth century.

Papers in all disciplines are welcome.

POSSIBLE TOPICS MIGHT INCLUDE:

Social, economic, political, and ecumenical networks Dissenting Academies and educational networks Networks of book production and distribution; news networks Epistolary networks; the circulation of dissenting culture; dissenting readers Transhistorical networks (the long 18th century, the Victorians, and beyond) Travel and trade related to dissent; itinerant preaching Transnational networks of dissent; global Bunyan

OUR PLENARY SPEAKERS WILL BE:

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Études Épistémè and religious studies

The French journal Études Épistémè, dédicated to early-modern European culture, has recently published several issues on religious studies with contain articles on various forms of dissent:

1517, and all that: dating the beginning of the Reformation in Early Modern Britain and France, edited by Aude De Mézérac-Zanetti: https://journals.openedition.org/episteme/1794

Dissenting Languages. Religious Performances and Disputes in Early Modern Europe, edited by Sophie Houdard, Adelisa Malena and Xenia von Tippelskirch: https://journals.openedition.org/episteme/1506

MELANCHOLIA/Æ. The religious experience of the “disease of the soul” and its definitions, edited by Sophie Houdard, Adelisa Malena, Lisa Roscioni and Xenia von Tippelskirch: https://journals.openedition.org/episteme/742

In the autumn of 2019, it will publish The World of Seventeenth-Century English Dissenters: Philosophy, Theology and Worship, edited by Paula Barros, Anne Dunan-Page, and Laurence Lux-Sterritt, a selection of papers from the 8th Triennnial Conference of the International John Bunyan Society, with contributions by Laurent Curelly, Cyril Selzner, David Parry, N. H. Keeble, Bill Sheils and Elspeth Graham.

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2019 Renaissance Society Association Conference : call for papers

Please find hereafter two CfP for the next Renaissance Society Association Conference (to be held in Toronto 17-19 March 2019).

The deadline for the submission of proposals is 10 August 2018.

Early Modern Anticlericalisms
Call for papers for seminar RSA Toronto, 17-19 March 2019

For the first time, the RSA Annual Meeting in Toronto (17-19 March 2019) will include seminar sessions. Seminars will consist of discussion of three-to-six pre-circulated essays of approximately 4,000 words. The essays will be circulated among the seminar participants well in advance of the meeting in Toronto.

Please consider submitting a proposal for the following seminar on Early Modern Anticlericalisms organized by Tobias Gregory, (English, Catholic University of America)  and Stefano Villani (History, University of Maryland, College Park) :

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