The Rise of Western Christendom: Triumph and Diversity, A.D. 200-1000 (Making of Europe)
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The rise of Western Christendom triumph and diversity A.D. 200-1000
Superb, lifetime of scholarship shows through. Format: Paperback Verified Purchase. A master treatment by the preeminent scholar on the subject brings readers an updated survey of recent scholarship. Using the Annales analysis as basis for understanding he completes a basis for the complete revision that ends the Dark Age view begun by western historians centuries ago. At same time he finishes off the Pirenne theory. Christianity is placed in a proper Mediterranean context with an emphasis on its Eastern origins and tradition. One of those history books that completely change your perception of a period.
Peter Brown completely changes our understanding of the early middle ages and the end of the Roman period.
This book is readable, with a lot of detailed information about the context of the history of Western Christianity. Format: Kindle Edition. This excellent work covers a period typically overlooked by those who find history inconvenient.
The Rise of Western Christendom: Triumph & Diversity 200–1000
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, Brown, The Rise of Western Christendom | The Medieval Review
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Amazon Drive Cloud storage from Amazon. The Making of Europe. Oxford: Blackwell, ISBN 1 The revitalization of the study of Late Antiquity has become one of the great success stories in historical writing of this century. Despite the obvious brilliance of its historical vision, Gibbon's Decline and Fall of the Roman Empire deserves some of the blame for earlier neglect, since subsequent readers often overlooked the marvelous vitality of the period he had evoked in order to fixate instead on political disintegration and cultural decay.
The period of Late Antiquity hence became a poor cousin to study of both the early Roman empire and the emergence of the medieval world after the eighth century with the rise of the Carolingians in western Europe, the revival of the Byzantine empire, and the reorientation of the Islamic caliphate toward the Near East. The first half of this century included some notable attempts to restate the relationship between ancient and medieval studies, such as Henri Pirenne's intriguing argument to postpone the end of the ancient world until the rise of Islam and Henri-Irenee Marrou's generous appreciation for the state of classical studies in the age of Augustine.
Another powerful catalyst was A. Jones' The Later Roman Empire.