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Contributors Rodney Clapp is editorial director ofBrazos Press. His work on theology, ethics, and culture has appeared in more than fortyjournals and books. His most recent books are A Peculiar People: The Church as Culture in a Post-Christian Society and Border Crossings: Christian Trespasses on Popular Culture andPublicA ffairs. Grady Scott Davis holds the Lewis T. Booker Chair in Religion and Ethics at the University of Richmond in Virginia, where he also chairs the Religion Depart­ ment. He is the author of W arcra ft and the Fragility of Virtue: An Essay in Aris­ totelian Ethics and editor of Religion andjustice in the W ar over Bosnia. He has published numerous articles on thejust war theory, the history ofethics, and con­ temporary moral theory. Craig Dykstra is vice president for religion at Lilly Endowment Inc. and a min­ ister in the Presbyterian Church (U.S.A.). He previously served as professor of Christian education at Princeton Theological Seminary and at Louisville Presby­ terian Theological Seminary. He has contributed to Practicing OurFaith:A Wily of Lifefar a Searching People, edited by Dorothy C. Bass, and Practicing Theology: Be­ liefs andPractices in Christian Life, edited by Miroslav Volfand Dorothy C. Bass. Stephen E. Fowl is professor oftheology and departmental chair at Loyola Col­ lege in Baltimore, Maryland. His scholarly work concentrates on relationships between biblical interpretation and Christian theology and ethics. He has edited The TheologicalInterpretation ofScripture: Classic and Contemporary Readings and is the author ofseveral works, including, most recently, Engaging Scripture:AModel far TheologicalInterpretation. He has served as editor ofModern Theology and cur­ rently is on the editorial board of the Journalfar the Stud y ofthe New Testament supplements series. Michael Goldberg is a published author and speaker in the field ofethics and has held two endowed chairs at major universities. He has served Fortune 500 clients as an organizational change consultant with the firm ofMcKinsey and Company. As special consultant to the Georgia Supreme Court and State Bar, he launched an ABA-recognized professional ethics program for lawyers. In a pastoral capacity, he has been a congregational rabbi and hospice chaplain. His publications include Theology and Narrative; Jews and Christians: Getting Our Stories Straight; Why ShouldJews Survive?; andAgainstthe Grain:NewApproaches to ProfessionalEthics. 3 70 Contributors 371 Stanley Hauerwas is the Gilbert T. Rowe Professor ofTheological Ethics in the Divinity School at Duke University, Durham, North Carolina. His most recent book is With the Grain ofthe Universe: The Church's Witness andNaturalTheology. Richard B. Hays is George Washington Ivey Professor ofNew Testament at the Divinity School, Duke University, Durham, North Carolina. His books include TheFaith ofjesus Christ;Echoes ofScripture in theLetters ofPaul; TheMoral Visions of theNew Testament: Community, Cross, New Creation; First Corinthians (Interpreta­ tion Commentaries); and theLetterto the Galatians (New Interpreter's Bible). He is also the author ofnumerous articles and reviews in scholarlyjournals. He was for­ merly chair of the Pauline Epistles Section of the Society of Biblical Literature, and he has served on the editorial boards ofthejournal ofBiblicalLiterature and New Testament Studies. Luke Timothy Johnson is the Robert W. Woodruff Professor of New Testa­ ment and Christian Origins at Candler School ofTheology, Emory University, Atlanta, Georgia. His books include The Writings ofthe New Testament:An Inter­ pretation and Faith's Freedom:A Classic Spiritualityfar Contemporary Christians, as well as commentaries on Luke, Acts, Romans, the Pastoral Letters, andthe Letter ofJames. A version ofthe essay included here is part ofScripture andDiscernment: Decision Making in the Church. L. GregoryJones is professor oftheology and dean of the Divinity School, Duke University, Durham, North Carolina. A noted scholar, teacher, and church leader, he is the author or editor ofeleven books, including the acclaimed Embod yingFor­ giveness. Brad]. Kallenberg is assistant professor of religious studies at the University of Dayton in Ohio. He has published articles in the Scottishjournal ofTheology and the Evangelical Quarterly and is the author of Ethics as Grammar: Changing the Postmodern Sub ject. D. Stephen Long is associate professor of systematic theology at Garrett-Evan­ gelicalTheological Seminary, Evanston, Illinois. He is a United Methodist minis­ ter and the author ofseveral works, including, most recently, TheDivineEconomy: TheologyandtheMarket and The Goodness ofGod:Theology, Church, andSocial Order. William F. May is the Cary M. Maguire University Professor of Ethics emeritus, Southern Methodist University, Dallas,Texas, where he also served as founding di­ rector ofthe Cary M. Maguire Center for Ethics and Public Responsibility. He is the author of The Physician's Covenants, The Patient's Ordeals, and, most recently, BeleagueredRulers: ThePublic...


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