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Calvin was another lawyer who, much against his will, got coerced into founding a church in Geneva.
As much as this is a book about theology, it is also about the history of the states and their internal and external conflicts.
Of all the books I have read in the Armchair Theologians series this is the one I learned the most from.
Reformation for Armchair Theologians is a fact filled, sometimes humorously written account of the reformation. It covers the subject well without being tedious. Read morePublished 6 months ago by David Porter
I enjoyed the format...a bit of humor thrown into it. While some want to nit-pick it, no small, single volume book of 250 pages could cover every person and situation of the... Read morePublished 7 months ago by Amazon Customer
Of all the books I have read in the Armchair Theologians series this is the one I learned the most from. Read morePublished 9 months ago by SLIMJIM
This is a wonderful book by an author who has an amazing grasp of the big picture. Very worth reading!
It made me read all his books, much to my profit and joy.
This is a brief and helpful overview and perfect for a beginner's interest. You can see a Calvinistic influence by the author ;-)Published 17 months ago by H. Giunta
This book does an admirable job of clearing away what could be a muddy morass of people, ideas, regions and dates. Read morePublished 22 months ago by James Marsh
Are there any easy resources out there that explain the Great Reformation in easy-to-understand language that doesn't insult the average persons intelligence? Read morePublished on September 14, 2012 by Kyle E. Mcdanell
This book is one of, if not the most, disappointing books in the Armchair series. Many reviewers have looked past a very basic problem with this book and is actually glaring and... Read morePublished on January 14, 2011 by J. WHITE
As a student at Central Connecticut State University I have had the good fortune of taking several courseds with Dr. Sunshine. Read morePublished on December 28, 2007 by Alexander E.