Wednesday, November 5, 2014

From John Witte, Jr.'s Backlist

John Witte, Jr. (credit)
John Witte, Jr., Emory University School of Law, has posted a number of items from his backlist on SSRN.

A Prequel to Law and Revolution: A Long Lost Manuscript of Harold J. Berman Comes to Light
Journal of Law and Religion
, vol. 29 (with Christopher Manzer)

The Shifting Walls of Separation between Church and State in the United States, in Percorsi costituzionali (Costituzione e Religione) 2/3 (2013): 133-148

Sex and Marriage in the Protestant Tradition: 1500-1900, in Adrian Thatcher, ed., Oxford Handbook on Theology, Sexuality, and Gender (Oxford: Oxford University Press, 2014)

Introduction to Legal Studies Section, in Michael Welker and Gregor Etzelmüller, eds., Concepts of Law in the Sciences, Legal Studies, and Theology (Tübingen: Mohr Siebeck, 2013), 227-238

Foreword: From Critical Legal Studies to Christian Legal Studies, in Robert Cochran and David VanDrunen, eds., Law, and the Bible: Justice, Mercy and Legal Institutions (Downers Grove, IL: InterVarsity Press, 2013), 7-11

"God is Hidden in the Earthly Kingdom": The Lutheran Two-Kingdoms Theory as Foundation of Scandinavian Secularity, in Rosemarie van den Breemer, José Casanova, and Trygve Wyller eds., Secular and Sacred? The Scandinavian Case of Religion in Human Rights, Law and Public Space (Göttingen/Bristol, CT: Vandenhoeck & Ruprecht, 2013), 56-84

From Gospel to Law: The Lutheran Reformation and Its Impact on Legal Culture, in Mark A. Noll and Tal Howard, eds., Protestantism? Reflections in Advance of the 500th Anniversary of the Protestant Reformation, 1517-2017 (forthcoming)

Church, State, and Family, in John Calvin's Geneva: Domestic Disputes and Sex Crimes in Geneva's Consistory and Council Law and Disputing in the Middle Ages, Per Andersen, ed., Djóf Publishing, pp. 245-280, 2013

Church, State and Marriage: Four Early Modern Protestant Models, Oxford Journal of Law and Religion 1 (2012): 151-168

Law, in The Cambridge Dictionary of Christian Theology, ed. Ian A. McFarland, et al. (Cambridge University Press, 2011), 274-276.  (I loved the abstract: “This brief article surveys the interaction of law and religion from biblical times until today.”  If you happen to be Professor Witte, you get to write this one.  Pretty much everyone else: Do not try this at home.)

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