BMGN - Low Countries Historical Review was founded in 1877 and is the leading academic journal for the history of the Netherlands, Belgium and their global presence.
Since 2012 BMGN – Low Countries Historical Review is published in Open Access on the principle that making research freely available to the public supports a greater global exchange of knowledge.
The journal publishes both in print and online research and review articles which explore broad and important issues in the history of the Low Countries, and seeks to do so in a wider comparative context. In creating discussion fora and in publishing book reviews, the journal aims to enliven historical debate among both professional historians and a wider interested public.
Rigorously peer-reviewed and published in Open Access, BMGN – Low Countries Historical Review seeks to present the best historical scholarship of both young and more established scholars. The journal accommodates all historical subdisciplines and covers every period of history since the Middle Ages. It accepts contributions in Dutch and English.
BMGN - Low Countries Historical Review is published by the Royal Netherlands Historical Society / Koninklijk Nederlands Historisch Genootschap (KNHG) as an Open Access journal in cooperation with Utrecht University Library (Uopen Journals), the Netherlands.
BMGN- Low Countries Historical Review is an APC-free Open Access journal published by the Royal Netherlands Historical Society. As a not- for-profit learned society we need your support: join us and become a member so that we can continue to work for the discipline and produce this journal. With your help we will be able to disseminate knowledge and education about the history of the Low Countries as widely as possible.
Table of Contents:
Anne-Laure Van Bruaene, Koenraad Jonckheere and Ruben Suykerbuyk - Beeldenstorm: iconoclasm in the sixteenth-century Low Countries
Ruben Suykerbuyk - De Sacra Militia contra Iconomachos. Civic Strategies to Counter Iconoclasm in the Low Countries (1566)
Anne-Laure Van Bruaene - Embodied Piety: Sacrament houses and Iconoclasm in the Sixteenth-Century Low Countries
David de Boer - Picking up the Pieces: Catholic Material Culture and Iconoclasm in the Low Countries
Michal Bauwens - Under Construction? The Catholic community in Ghent after the Beeldenstorm
Violet Soen - Fury, Order and Justice: The Beeldenstorm and the Spanish Habsburg response (1566-1570)
Ramon Voges - Power, Faith, and Pictures: Frans Hogenberg’s Account of the Beeldenstorm
Koenraad Jonckheere - The Power of Iconic Memory. Iconoclasm as a Mental Marker
Judith Pollmann - Iconoclasts Anonymous, or Why did it Take Historians So Long to Identify the Image-Breakers of 1566?
Posted on 09 Dec 2015More Announcements