Carrie Euler

Carrie Euler received her B.A. from the College of William and Mary in 1995, her M.Litt. from the University of St. Andrews in 1996, and her M.A. (1999) and Ph.D. (2004) from Johns Hopkins University. She joined the faculty at Central Michigan University in 2006.

Office: Powers 157
Phone: (989) 774–1151
Email: euler1ce@cmich.edu

Research and Teaching Interests

Professor Euler specializes in the cultural, religious, and intellectual history of early modern Europe from a transnational and comparative approach, with particular emphasis on the history of England and Switzerland. In her book, Couriers of the Gospel: England and Zurich, 1531–1558 (Zurich, 2006), she examined the connections between England and Zurich during the Protestant Reformation. In addition to shedding new light on the transnational nature of the Reformation, the book also contributed to the study of interactions between cultural communities and networks in the early modern period. More recent publications include a study of English translations of works by Martin Luther published in Tudor England and an analysis of the eucharistic theology of the Zurich reformers, Huldrych Zwingli and Heinrich Bullinger. Professor Euler’s current research involves the history of schools and universities in late medieval and early modern Europe. She teaches courses on medieval civilization, Renaissance and Reformation Europe, and the history of England.

Recent Publications

“Zwingli and Bullinger,” in Companion to the Eucharist in the Reformation (Leiden: Brill, forthcoming).

“Does Faith Translate? Tudor Translations of Martin Luther and the Doctrine of Justification by Faith,” Archive for Reformation History 101 (2010), 80–113.

“The Reception of Martin Luther in Sixteenth- and Seventeenth-Century England,” in The Reception of Continental Reformation in Britain, ed. Polly Ha and Patrick Collinson (Oxford: British Academy, 2010), 63–81. Co-authored with Carl Trueman.

“Practical Piety: Bullinger’s Marriage Theology as a Skillful Blending of Theory and Praxis,” in Heinrich Bullinger, Life — Thought — Influence, ed. Emidio Campi and Peter Opitz (Zurich: Theologischer Verlag Zürich, 2007), 2:661–670.

“Anabaptism and Anti-Anabaptism in the Early English Reformation: Defining Protestant Heresy and Orthodoxy during the Reign of Edward VI,” in Heresy, Literature, and Politics in Early Modern England, ed. David Loewenstein and John Marshall (Cambridge University Press, 2006), 40–58.

Couriers of the Gospel: England and Zurich, 1531–1558. Zürcher Beiträge zur Reformationsgeschichte 25 (Zurich: Theologischer Verlag Zürich, 2006). ​​​​

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