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  • About the Authors

Nancy K. Frankenberry is the John Phillips Professor in Religion, Emeritus, at Dartmouth College. She is the author of numerous publications in the areas of philosophy of religion, science and religion, and gender studies. She has served as President of the Metaphysical Society of America (2017) and President of the Institute for American Religious and Philosophical Thought (2016–2020).

Andrew Irvine is an associate professor of philosophy and religion at Maryville College, Maryville, Tennessee. His scholarly interests include philosophical theology, philosophy as a way of life, and critical pedagogy. His poetry and popular writing has appeared in Written River and the Australian Broadcasting Corporation's Religion and Ethics website. Recent academic writings include "What Do We Compare When We Compare Religions? Philosophical Remarks on the Psychology of Studying Comparative Religion Abroad" and a review essay of Roberto Mangabeira Unger's The Religion of the Future.

Robert Cummings Neville is emeritus professor at Boston University in the Philosophy, Religion, and Theology units. He has been president of the American Academy of Religion, the Metaphysical Society, the Charles S. Peirce Society, and the International Society for Chinese Philosophy, and has held other administrative offices. He has published thirty books, the last of which is The Metaphysics of Goodness: Harmony and Form, Beauty and Art, Obligation and Personhood, Flourishing and Civilization.

Michael L. Raposa is a professor of religion studies and the E.W. Fairchild Professor of American Studies at Lehigh University, where he has been a member of the faculty since 1985. He is the author of four books, most recently, Theosemiotic: Religion, Reading, and the Gift of Meaning (Fordham University Press, forthcoming, 2020). In addition, Raposa has published numerous articles and reviews; many of the articles focused on the thought of Charles S. Peirce and the relevance of pragmatism for contemporary philosophy of religion.

David Rohr is a PhD candidate in Boston University's Graduate Division of Religious Studies and the coeditor with Wesley J. Wildman of A student of the American philosophical tradition, David's dissertation examines Peirce's sole theological essay, "A Neglected Argument for the Reality of God." David's forthcoming publications include the following: "The Humble Argument is Musement on God's Great Argument," in Transactions of the Charles S. Peirce Society; and "How Can Human Symbols Represent God? A Critique of and Constructive Alternative to Robert C. Neville's Account of Indexical Theological Truth," in American Journal of Theology and Philosophy.

Bin Song is an assistant professor of philosophy and religion at Washington College. His research focuses on Asian and comparative philosophy, theology, and religion. His most recent publications include "Comparative Metaphysics and Theology as a Scientific Endeavor: A Ruist (Confucian) Perspective" (Socio-Historical Examination of Religion and Ministry 1, no.2 [Fall 2019]: 203–24), and "Confucianism, Gapponshugi, and the Spirit of Japanese Capitalism" (Confucian Academy [4] [2018]: 79–89).

Wesley J. Wildman is a professor of philosophy, theology, and ethics at Boston University and executive director of the Center for Mind and Culture. Five of the six volumes of his Religious Philosophy series are in print, the latest being In Our Own Image: Anthropomorphism, Apophaticism, and Ultimacy (Cambridge University Press, 2017; volume 2), and Effing the Ineffable: Existential Mumblings at the Limits of Language (State University of New York Press, 2018; volume 6).



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