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Logos: A Journal of Catholic Thought and Culture 4.1 (2001) 203-205

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Contributor Notes

Francis Cardinal Arinze has been president of the Pontifical Council for Interreligious Dialogue since 1985, as well as being active in the Congregation for the Doctrine of the Faith and the Pontifical Council for the Laity, among others. Born in Nigeria, Cardinal Arinze earned the D.D. in theology at the Pontifical Urban University, and taught at the Bigard Memorial Seminary in Nigeria. As archbishop of Onitsha, Nigeria he attended the last session of the Second Vatican Council. His publications include Answering God's Call (1986) and Looking for Light (1990).

Mark Bosco, S.J., is a doctoral candidate at the Graduate Theological Union in Berkeley, California. He is doing interdisciplinary studies in theology and literature, focusing on twentieth-century British and American writers.

William Bush, Docteur de l'Université de Paris (Sorbonne) in 1959, is professor emeritus of French at the University of Western Ontario and recognized internationally for his many authoritative volumes in both French and English on Georges Bernanos and on the Carmelite martyrs of Compiégne.

Teresa Iglesias is senior lecturer in the department of philosophy at the National University of Ireland, Dublin. She obtained her doctoral degree from Oxford University on a study of B. Russell and L. Wittgenstein. Her main teaching interests are moral philosophy and medical ethics. She is the author of numerous articles and of two books in bioethics, Euthanasia and Justice and In Vitro Fertilisation.

Fr. Emmanuel Katongole is a Catholic priest for the Archdiocese of Kampala Uganda. He teaches at the National Seminary Katigondo and the Uganda Martyrs University, both in Uganda. He is currently a visiting professor of African theology at the Duke Divinity School. He is the author of Beyond Universal Reason (Notre Dame Press, 2000) as well as a number of articles in the field of African theology.

Fr. Arthur Kennedy is professor of theology at the University of St. Thomas, St. Paul, Minnesota, where he teaches in both the theology department and the Catholic Studies program. A friend of Sally Fitzgerald's for twenty years, he participated with her in academic conferences on the works of Flannery O'Connor. He has published articles on O'Connor's works, as well as on literature and theology, transcendental Thomism, and the role of Catholic universities in modern culture. His present research is engaging Christopher Dawson's writings on religion and culture.

Jeannine Mizingou teaches English at Nyack College Manhattan Center. As a Ph.D. candidate in English at Duquesne University, she is completing her dissertation on a contemporary religious poetics. Her publications include articles on religion and literature in Religion & Literature and Christianity and Literature.

Adam Schwartz (Ph.D., Northwestern) is an assistant professor of history at Christendom College. A scholar of modern British Christian thought, he writes frequently about twentieth-century intellectuals. His work has appeared in journals including Renascence, Touchstone, Faith & Reason, and The Chesterton Review. He is currently completing a book on Roman Catholic converts and social critics in twentieth-century Britain.

J. C. Whitehouse is visiting Reader in comparative literature at the University of Bradford. The author of several works on modern Catholic literature (including Vertical Man, a study of the human person in the novels of Graham Greene, Sigrid Undset, and Georges Bernanos), he has also translated into English three of Bernanos's novels, Emile Durkheim's Pragmatism and Sociology, and several other works in the field of the social sciences and philosophy.

Linda Zagzebski is Kingfisher College Chair in the Philosophy of Religion and Ethics at the University of Oklahoma. Her publications include Virtues of the Mind: An Inquiry into the Nature of Virtue and the Ethical Foundations of Knowledge (Cambridge, 1996), Rational Faith: Catholic Responses to Reformed Epistemology (Notre Dame, 1993), and The Dilemma of Freedom and Foreknowledge (Oxford, 1991), selected by Choice as an "Outstanding Academic Book of 1991." Among her current projects is a book on divine motivation theory.



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