Matthew Lundin, Ph.D.

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Associate Professor of History
On Faculty since 2011

Office: Blanchard 210
Phone: (630)752-5861
Fax: (630)752-5294
Email:

Education

Ph.D., Harvard University, 2006

A.M., Harvard University, 2002

B. A., Wheaton College, 1996

Professional Memberships

  • American Historical Association
  • Sixteenth-Century Society

Recent Publications

"Myth and History in Interpreting Protestantism: Recent Historiographical Trends." Protestantism after 500 Years. Edited by Thomas Albert Howard and Mark Noll. Oxford University Press, (August, 2016).

Review of Rudolf Dekker, Family, Culture, and Society in the Diary of Constantijn Huygens Jr, Secretary to Stadholder-King William of Orange. In Journal of Modern History , (December, 2015)

"Memory before Modernity: Cultures and Practices in Early Modern Germany," with Hans Medick, Mitchell Merback, Judith Pollmann, and Susanne Rau. German History, 33 (2015): 100-122.

Review of Brad Gregory, The Unintended Reformation: How a Religious Revolution Secularized Society. In Christian Scholar's Review (Summer 2012).

"The Reformation of the Artist." Review of Steven Ozment, The Serpent and the Lamb: Cranach, Luther, and the Making of the Reformation. In Books and Culture (July/August 2012): 27-28.

Paper Memory: A Sixteenth-Century Townsman Writes His World >>. Cambridge, MA: Harvard University Press  (October 2012).

“Framing the Secular: A Review Essay.” The Cresset 75, no. 4 (Easter 2012): 53–58

“The Reformation of the Artist.” Review of Steven Ozment, The Serpent and the Lamb: Cranach, Luther, and the Making of the Reformation. In Books and Culture (July/August 2012): 27–28.

Review of Brad Gregory, The Unintended Reformation: How a Religious Revolution Secularized Society. In Christian Scholar’s Review 41:4 (Summer 2012): 407-414.

Review of Joseph Leo Koerner, The Reformation of the Image. In Material Religion, 4:3 (2008).

 Courses Taught

  • Origins of Contemporary Europe
  • The French Revolution
  • Napoleon
  • HIST 101: The French & Haitian Revolutions
  • The Great War and Mass Society
  • Revolutionary Europe
  • Nazi Germany
  • Media Revolutions from Gutenberg to Google

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