Piet Visser, Dat Rijp is moet eens door eygen Rijpheydt vallen: Doopsgezinden en de Gouden Eeuw van De Rijp. Doperse Documentaire Reeks, Nr 1. Stichting Uitgeverij Noord-Holland, Wormerveer 1992. 96 pp

Piet Visser, Dat Rijp is moet eens door eygen Rijpheydt vallen: Doopsgezinden en de Gouden Eeuw... 235 on communion. Billicanus may also have had some influence on Menno's attitude to baptism, but here, Professor Voolstra shows, Menno's striking use of I Peter 3: 25 suggests a stronger dependency on Rothmann. It is again the early Menno who comes to the fore in the pieces by Helmut Isaak, Abraham Friesen and Marjan Blok. Isaak, none of whose conclusions are particularly new but whose study is well argued and documented, deals with Menno's 'vision of the anticipation of the kingdom of God' as it emerges in The Spiritual Resurrection, The New Birth, the Meditation on the Twenty-Fifth Psalm and The Blasphemy. Abraham Friesen examines the much-debated question of Menno's relations with Munster. He draws attention to his prompt condemnation in The Blasphemy of the 'false prophets' who undermined the movement but also to his refusal to dissociate himself from the Melchiorites and to his selective use of Rothmann. Menno's position, he concludes, was surprisingly close to that of Philip of Hesse, to whom the Mfnsterites had written in 1534 in an endeavour to enlist his neutrality. While both Voolstra and Friesen tend to emphasise the Protestant influences on Menno, Marjan Blok, in an article of admirable http://www.deepdyve.com/assets/images/DeepDyve-Logo-lg.png Nederlands Archief voor Kerkgeschiedenis (in 2006 continued as Church History and Religious Culture) Brill

Piet Visser, Dat Rijp is moet eens door eygen Rijpheydt vallen: Doopsgezinden en de Gouden Eeuw van De Rijp. Doperse Documentaire Reeks, Nr 1. Stichting Uitgeverij Noord-Holland, Wormerveer 1992. 96 pp

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Publisher
Brill
Copyright
© 1994 Koninklijke Brill NV, Leiden, The Netherlands
ISSN
0028-2030
eISSN
1871-2401
D.O.I.
10.1163/002820394X00219
Publisher site
See Article on Publisher Site

Abstract

235 on communion. Billicanus may also have had some influence on Menno's attitude to baptism, but here, Professor Voolstra shows, Menno's striking use of I Peter 3: 25 suggests a stronger dependency on Rothmann. It is again the early Menno who comes to the fore in the pieces by Helmut Isaak, Abraham Friesen and Marjan Blok. Isaak, none of whose conclusions are particularly new but whose study is well argued and documented, deals with Menno's 'vision of the anticipation of the kingdom of God' as it emerges in The Spiritual Resurrection, The New Birth, the Meditation on the Twenty-Fifth Psalm and The Blasphemy. Abraham Friesen examines the much-debated question of Menno's relations with Munster. He draws attention to his prompt condemnation in The Blasphemy of the 'false prophets' who undermined the movement but also to his refusal to dissociate himself from the Melchiorites and to his selective use of Rothmann. Menno's position, he concludes, was surprisingly close to that of Philip of Hesse, to whom the Mfnsterites had written in 1534 in an endeavour to enlist his neutrality. While both Voolstra and Friesen tend to emphasise the Protestant influences on Menno, Marjan Blok, in an article of admirable

Journal

Nederlands Archief voor Kerkgeschiedenis (in 2006 continued as Church History and Religious Culture)Brill

Published: Jan 1, 1994

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