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WCF.M3.L57 - World Christian Foundations Study Guide

Objectives: To be able to...
  • Fit the French Revolution in historical context both within the stream of French history and within the larger European context.
  • Discuss dominant waves of reform, revolution, and reaction in 19th century Europe.
  • Trace several historical responses to the vexed issue of religion and nationalism.

  • Introduction
  • Winter, ed: WCF Module Three Study Guide and Lesson Overviews
  • 205-206Lesson 57 Introduction

  • General
  • Latourette: A History of Christianity, Vol. 2: 1500-1975
  • 1117-1125Protestantism in Europe

  • O’Brien: Oxford Atlas of World History
  • 166-167Revolutionary France and Napoleonic Europe 1789-1815
  • 170-171The Industrialization of Europe 1830- 1914
  • 176-177The Unification of Italy and of Germany 1815- 1871

  • O’Brien: Oxford Atlas of World History
  • 216-217The Build Up to the first World War 1871- 1914

  • McNeill: A World History
  • 374-376Arts, Classical and Romantic
  • 417-420Dual Revolution
  • 426-434Democratic Revolution in France and the Rest of Europe

  • Winter, ed: WCF Module Three Study Guide and Lesson Overviews
  • 206-208Lesson 57 Review

  • Inductive Bible Study
  • Snodderly, ed: WCF Degree Study Programs: All Module Reader
  • 138-139Global Teams–Study C: Applying the Word

  • Optional
  • Latourette: A History of Christianity, Vol. 2: 1500-1975
  • 1063-1079Challenge of Disaffection 1815–1914
  • 1081-1090Roman Catholic Church in Europe 1815–1850

  • Johnson: A History of the Jews
  • 311-346bThe ‘Jewish Problem,’ Jewish Christianity, Neo-Orthodoxy, Reform Judaism, Secular Jewish Intellectuals

  • Mandryk: Operation World: The Definitive Prayer Guide for Every Nation 7th Edition
  • 404-405Iceland
  • 331Faeroe Islands

  • Language
  • Greek Lessons
  •  Greek 57
Personal Response, Intellectual Journal, Notes

Reflection Questions
  • “Liberty, Equality, Fraternity” were the noble watchwords under which the French Revolution was fought. Why then was the Revolution the occasion for such ambivalence and outright fear throughout Europe?

  • Account for the violence of the suppression of the revolts of 1848. What were some of the consequences?

  • What are some missiological implications to be drawn from the role religion played in the French Revolution?