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  1.  3
    Iconoclasm and Iconoclash: Struggle for Religious Identity.Willem van Asselt, Paul van Geest, Daniela Müller & Theo Salemink (eds.) - 1907 - Brill.
    In the history of Jewish, Christian and Muslim culture, religious identity was not only formed by historical claims, but also by the usage of certain images: “images of God”, “images of the others”, “images of the self.”This book includes a discussion of the role of these images in society and politics, in theology and liturgy, yesterday and today.
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    Bookreviews.Bart J. Koet, Ben Vedder, Theo Salemink, Edwin Koster & P. C. Beentjes - 2007 - Bijdragen 68 (3):352-368.
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    Boekbesprekingen.P. C. Beentjes, Archibald L. H. M. van Wieringen, J. T. A. G. M. van Ruiten, Jan Lambrecht, Adelbert Denaux, A. H. C. van Eijk, Liuwe H. Westra, Th Bell, Henk Witte, G. Rouwhorst, István Bejczy, Theo Salemink, H. J. Adriaanse, R. G. W. Huysmans & Arie L. Molendijk - 1996 - Bijdragen 57 (3):337-355.
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    No Sense of History Beyond the History We Sense.Theo Salemink - 2005 - Bijdragen 61 (4):437-458.
    A question that occupies centre stage in what the Germans call ‘Zeitgeschichte’ – the historiography of our own time, i.e. the nineteenth and especially the twentieth century, reads: How much inner coherence can still be discerned in this modern age with its unprecedented change and devastation? Is there any significant meaning for humanity to be ‘discovered’ in the near infinite number of events that fill this period? Does religion and God still make sense? In this essay, which is an attempt (...)
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