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ADOLPH HAUSRATH (1837-1909)

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Originally appearing in Volume V13, Page 71 of the 1911 Encyclopedia Britannica.
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ADOLPH HAUSRATH (1837-1909), German theologian, was born at Karlsruhe on the 13th of January 1837 and was educated at Jena, Gottingen, Berlin and Heidelberg, where he became Privatdozent in 1861, professor extraordinary in 1867 and ordinary professor in 1872. He was a disciple of the Tubingen school and a strong Protestant. Among other works he wrote Der Apostel Paulus (1865), Neutestamentliche Zeitgeschichte (1868–1873, 4 vols.; Eng. trans.), D. F. Strauss and die Theologie seiner Zell (1876–1878, 2 vols.), and lives of Richard Rothe (2 vols. 1902), and Luther (1904). His scholarship was sound and his style vigorous. Under the pseudonym George Taylor he wrote several historical romances, especially Antinous (1880), which quickly ran through five editions, and is the story of a soul " which courted death because the objective restraints of faith had been lost." Klytia (1883) was a 16th-century story, Jetta (1884) a tale of the great immigrations, and Elfriede " a romance of the Rhine." He died on the 2nd of August 1909.
End of Article: ADOLPH HAUSRATH (1837-1909)
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