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The Western tradition. / Programs 27-28

Author: Fred Barzyk; Eugen Joseph Weber; WGBH (Television station : Boston, Mass.); Metropolitan Museum of Art (New York, N.Y.); Annenberg/CPB Project.
Publisher: Santa Barbara, CA : Annenberg/CPB Project, 1989.
Edition/Format:   VHS video : VHS tape   Visual material : EnglishView all editions and formats
Database:WorldCat
Summary:
Program 27. Discusses the Reformation and the four factors that attributed to it: 1) a need to secure obedience, 2) the need for economic control, 3) the need to reinforce politics from a local to a national level, and 4) the need of the state to have religious control. Program 28. Covers the rise of the middle class, and the relation to the reformation. Explores the growth of printing and its effects, and the move  Read more...
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Material Type: Videorecording
Document Type: Visual material
All Authors / Contributors: Fred Barzyk; Eugen Joseph Weber; WGBH (Television station : Boston, Mass.); Metropolitan Museum of Art (New York, N.Y.); Annenberg/CPB Project.
OCLC Number: 20666917
Notes: Lectures heard on PBS covering the origins of Western civilization. Traces the development in politics, economics, industry, agriculture, art, and philosophy in daily life from Egypt through current day.
Performer(s): Lecturer, Eugen Weber.
Description: 1 videocassette (55 min.) : sd., col. ; 1/2 in.
Details: VHS.
Contents: Program 27: The Reformation (29:00) --
Program 28: The rise of the middle class (26:00).
Other Titles: Reformation
Rise of the middle class
Responsibility: produced by WGBH/Boston in association with the Metropolitan Museum of Art ; executive producer, Fred Barzyk.

Abstract:

Program 27. Discusses the Reformation and the four factors that attributed to it: 1) a need to secure obedience, 2) the need for economic control, 3) the need to reinforce politics from a local to a national level, and 4) the need of the state to have religious control. Program 28. Covers the rise of the middle class, and the relation to the reformation. Explores the growth of printing and its effects, and the move of artists to secular subjects.

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