In lieu of an abstract, here is a brief excerpt of the content:

  • About the Authors

Gary Dorrien is the Reinhold Niebuhr Professor of Social Ethics at Union Theological Seminary and Professor of Religion at Columbia University. His sixteen books include the award-winning Social Ethics in the Making (Wiley-Blackwell, 2009, 2011) and two books published in 2012: The Obama Question: A Progressive Perspective (Rowan & Littlefield) and Kantian Reason and Hegelian Spirit: The Idealistic Logic of Modern Theology (Wiley-Blackwell).

Thomas A. James is an assistant professor of theology at Union Presbyterian Seminary in Richmond, Virginia. He is the author of In Face of Reality: The Constructive Theology of Gordon D. Kaufman (Pickwick, 2011). His current project is a monograph that draws on recent appropriations of the philosophy of Gilles Deleuze in order to offer an interpretation of God as the virtual. It is tentatively entitled, The God Who May Come: A Theology of Virtuality.

Daniel J. Ott is an assistant professor in the Department of Philosophy and Religious Studies at Monmouth College, Monmouth Illinois. His research interests include liberal theology in the twentieth century and Christian approaches to peace and nonviolence. He is currently working with C. Hannah Schell on an introduction to Christian thought in America.

John Pettegrew teaches U.S. history at Lehigh University. He is the author of Brutes in Suits: Male Sensibility in America, 1890–1920 (2007; paperback, 2012). He is editor and author of A Pragmatist’s Progress? Richard Rorty and America Intellectual History (2001). And he is co-editor of the three-volume work, Public Women, Public Words: A Documentary History of American Feminism (1996–99).

Wayne Proudfoot is a professor of religion at Columbia University. His research interests include contemporary philosophy of religion, the ideas of religious experience and mysticism, classical and contemporary pragmatism, and modern Protestant thought. His publications include books on God and the Self: Three Types of Philosophy of Religion (1976) and Religious Experience (1985), as well as the edited volumes Faithful Imagining: Essays in Honor of Richard R. Niebuhr (1995) and William James and a Science of Religions: Reexperiencing “The Varieties of Religious Experience” (2004). He has published articles on Charles Peirce and William James and is working on a book on those authors. [End Page 276]



Additional Information

Print ISSN
p. 276
Launched on MUSE
Open Access
Back To Top

This website uses cookies to ensure you get the best experience on our website. Without cookies your experience may not be seamless.