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Contributors Antoine Arjakovsky is research director at the Collège des Bernardins in Paris and founding director of the Institute of Ecumenical Studies and professor of ecumenical theology at the Ukrainian Catholic University in Lviv, Ukraine. He is doctor in history from the Ecole des Hautes Etudes en Sciences Sociales, Paris. He is the author of a number of books, including Qu’est-ce que l’orthodoxie? (Gallimard, 2013), The Way, Religious Thinkers of the Russian Emigration in Paris and Their Journal, 1925–1940 (Notre Dame University Press, 2013), and Russia-Ukraine: From War to Peace? (Ukraine Today, 2015). Find him online at Matthew Baker (1977–2015) was a Greek Orthodox priest at Holy Trinity Parish in Norwich, Connecticut, a committee member of The Fr. Georges Florovsky Orthodox Christian Theological Society, and associate editor of Participatio: The Journal of the Thomas F . Theological Fellowship. He earned his PhD in systematic theology at Fordham University in 2015. Baker’s scholarly work, focused largely on the thought and reception of Georges Florovsky, appears in a variety of theological monographs and academic journals, including 373 the International Journal of Systematic Theology and the Scottish Journal of Theology. Richard J. Barry is a visiting faculty member at Providence College in Providence, RI. He has a Master of Theological Studies from the University of Notre Dame and is a Ph.D. candidate in systematic theology at Marquette University. His dissertation is entitled “The Two Goats: A Christian Yom Kippur Soteriology.” Ashley Cocksworth is the tutor in systematic theology at the Queen’s Foundation, Birmingham, UK. He is the author of Karl Barth on Prayer (T&T Clark, 2015) and Prayer: A Guide for the Perplexed (T&T Clark, forthcoming). He is currently coediting the T&T Clark Companion to Christian Prayer with John C. McDowell and The Grammar of Grace: Readings for the Christian Life with Kent Eilers and Anna Silvas. Joshua B. Davis is the author of Waiting and Being: Creation, Freedom, and Grace in Western Theology (Fortress) and editor (with Douglas Harink) of Apocalyptic and the Future of Theology: With and Beyond J. Louis Martyn. Most recently, he was the Assistant Professor of Systematic Theology at the General Theological Seminary David J. Dunn is an independent scholar and educational consultant (with Vanderbilt Programs for Talented Youth). His research focuses on intersections between political theology and ecclesiology. Committed to theology in the public square, David maintains blogs at the Huffington Post and (follow him on Twitter @DrDavidJDunn). He is the author of the forthcoming book Orthodoxy without Empire: Symphonia in the Secular (Wipf & Stock). Brandon Gallaher is lecturer in Christian theological studies in the department of theology and religion, University of Exeter (Devon, UK), where he teaches systematic and modern theology. CORRELATING SOBORNOST 374 His doctorate (which discusses Bulgakov, Barth, and Balthasar) is forthcoming from Oxford University Press: Freedom and Necessity in Modern Trinitarian Theology. He is the coeditor of a Florovsky reader with Paul Ladouceur (The Patristic Witness of Georges Florovsky: Essential Theological Writings), which is forthcoming from T&T Clark. Scott A. Kirkland is an honorary postdoctoral research associate at Trinity College, University of Divinity, Melbourne. His work is primarily focused on modern theological and literary constructions of subjectivity. He is the author of Into the Far Country: Karl Barth and the Modern Subject (Fortress Press, forthcoming). His work can also be found in Irish Theological Quarterly and New Blackfriars. Stephen Long is the Cary M. Maguire University Professor in Ethics at Southern Methodist University and has published widely in theology and ethics. His publications include Saving Karl Barth: Hans Urs von Balthasar’s Preoccupation (Fortress Press, 2014) and a forthcoming work entitled The Perfectly Simple Triune God: Aquinas and His Legacy. Andrew Louth is professor emeritus of patristic and Byzantine studies, University of Durham, and was visiting professor of Eastern Orthodox theology at the Amsterdam Centre of Eastern Orthodox Theology, Vrije Universiteit, Amsterdam, 2010–14. He is also a priest of the Russian Orthodox Diocese of Sourozh (Moscow patriarchate), serving the parish in Durham. His most recent book is Introducing Eastern Orthodox Theology (SPCK, 2013). John C. McDowell is the newly appointed Melbourne-based director of research at the University of Divinity, and is a research associate of Trinity College, Melbourne. Among his publications are the specific works on the theology of Karl Barth: Hope in Barth’s Eschatology: Interrogations and Transformations beyond Tragedy CONTRIBUTORS 375 (Ashgate, 2000), and Conversing with Barth, edited by Mike A. Higton and John C. McDowell (Ashgate, 2004). Ashley...


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