In the July 27, 1998, edition of Sports Illustrated, columnist Frank Deford lamented, "I am from a forgotten tribe. Not lost, you understand. That's romantic: lost. My tribe is simply forgotten. I am a Huguenot. A French Huguenot. Who remembers us?"

If the number of books and Web sites is any indication, plenty of people remember the Huguenots and want to know who they were, what they believed, what they suffered, and where they went. Here are just some of the resources the authors and editors of this issue recommend.

Huguenots and their beliefs

History of the Rise of the Huguenots, by Henry M. Baird
The French Huguenots: Anatomy of Courage, by Janet Gray
The French Reformation, by Mark Greengrass
The Political Ideas of Pierre Viret, by Robert D. Linder
Theodore Beza and the Quest for Peace in France, 1572-1598, by Scott M. Manetsch
Agrippa d'Aubigné's Meditations sur les Pseaumes: A Protestant Genre for a Protestant Identity, by Alan D. Savage (forthcoming)
Calvin, Geneva, and the Reformation, by Ronald S. Wallace
"The French Confession of Faith," at the Creeds of Christendom website

The French Reformed milieu

The Huguenots and French Opinion 1685-1787: The Enlightenment Debate on Toleration, by Geoffrey Adams
The Cleaving of Christendom, by Warren H. Carroll
Society and Culture in Early Modern France, by Natalie Zemon Davis
Society and Culture in the Huguenot World, 1559-1685, by Raymond Mentzer and Andrew Spicer (forthcoming)
Christianity under the Ancien Régime, 1648-1789, by W.R. Ward
"The Path to Royal Absolutism," in the Library of Congress exhibition Creating French Culture, at the Library of Congress website.

The Wars of Religion

Beneath the Cross: Catholics and Huguenots in Sixteenth-Century Paris, by Barbara DiefendorfSaint Bartholomew's ...

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