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  • About the Authors

Lawrence Cahoone is a professor of philosophy at the College of the Holy Cross in Worcester, Massachusetts. He received his PhD from Stony Brook University. He is author of several books, most recently The Orders of Nature (SUNY Press, 2013).

Michael S. Hogue is an associate professor of theology at Meadville Lombard Theological School. He serves as secretary of IARPT and is on the planning committee for the AAR’s Empiricism and Pragmatism in Religious Thought Group. He has previously published two books, The Tangled Bank: Toward an Ecotheological Ethics of Responsible Participation (Pickwick, 2008) and The Promise of Religious Naturalism (Rowman and Littlefield, 2010). He is currently finishing a book entitled A New American Political Theology.

Robert McKim is a professor of religion and of philosophy at the University of Illinois at Urbana-Champaign. He has published in philosophy of religion, the history of philosophy, and applied ethics. His current research interests include the implications of religious diversity and the relevance of religion to environmental thought. His publications include these books with Oxford University Press: On Religious Diversity; The Morality of Nationalism, coedited with Jeff McMahan; and Religious Ambiguity and Religious Diversity.

Robert Cummings Neville is a professor of philosophy, religion, and theology at Boston University and past president of the Highlands Institute for American Religious and Philosophical Thought as well as the American Academy of Religion, the Metaphysical Society of America, and the International Society for Chinese Philosophy. He is the author of a number of articles and books, the most recent volumes being Realism in Religion: a Pragmatist’s Perspective (SUNY Press, 2009), and Ultimates: Philosophical Theology Volume One (forthcoming from SUNY Press, Fall, 2013).

Demian Wheeler is a PhD candidate in modern theology at Union Theological Seminary in New York City, working under the advisement of Gary Dorrien. In 2004, he received his MA from the Iliff School of Theology in Denver, where he studied with Delwin Brown, Sheila Davaney, and William Dean. His area of academic concentration is American theological liberalism, with a particular interest in some of the religious and philosophical traditions (e.g., the Chicago school) on which AJTP focuses. He is currently writing his dissertation, which is attempting to reconceptualize pluralist theologies of religions along historicist, pragmatist, empiricist, and naturalist lines. [End Page 284]



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