Tag: author interview

Q&A with Henry Ansgar Kelly

Q&A with Henry Ansgar Kelly

By showing what happens in individual trials of all sorts, the book covers a great deal of social and ecclesiastical and political history.

Q&A with Amanda Bresie

Q&A with Amanda Bresie

My hope, though, is that the story of a group of women who dared to change the world–even with flawed methods–shines through. As I say in the book, “The history of race, gender, and religion in America is a complicated on that has kept scholars busy for years. . . . Drexel and the SBS saw things more simply. They witnessed inequality and prejudice and sought to use their Catholic faith to expand the definition of who got to be an American. It was other people who made it complicated.”

Q&A with David Kwon

Q&A with David Kwon

My overarching aim as a moral theologian and war/peace ethicist is to find ways of bridging these divides and work for the common good. This commitment aligns with my conviction: “Blessed are the peacemakers, for they shall be called the children of God” (Mt 5:9).

Q&A with Sean Brennan

Q&A with Sean Brennan

Sampson was well aware that the spiritual leadership chaplains are supposed to provide is impossible without the respect of the people they provide it to, especially in extraordinary and tragic circumstances such as the Second World War or the Korean War.

Q&A with Peter Ulrickson

Q&A with Peter Ulrickson

One wishes to avoid extremes. Old mathematics is not simply a museum piece, wholly separate from us, effectively dead. On the other hand, it is not so similar to current mathematics as to be subsumed by it in a mere change of notation.

Q&A with Aaron Pidel

Q&A with Aaron Pidel

What surprised me most, I think, was to see how early Ratzinger’s mature theological vision emerged—at least in regards to Scripture and Revelation. He wrote his Habilitationsschrift on Bonaventure in his late 20s and, as far as I can tell, never fundamentally revised the model of Scripture and Revelation he discovered there. I’m in my mid-40s now and I don’t think I’ve yet developed such a consistent theological “style.”

Q&A with Christopher Sheklian

Q&A with Christopher Sheklian

Armenian theologians have been reading and responding to developments in Catholic, Eastern Orthodox, and Protestant theological thought for a long time, now. My hope is that SNTR will provide new insights into longstanding concerns from an understudied Christian tradition outside the “mainstream,” while simultaneously enlarging our sense of what constitutes that mainstream.

Q&A with Grant Kaplan

Q&A with Grant Kaplan

The conversation has not stopped, and it will continue. Here I do not mean to suggest any futility; these interventions helped many avoid error and come to see how faith can be intelligible. New discoveries will continue to create new urgencies to think anew about this relationship.

Q&A with Lucas Briola

Q&A with Lucas Briola

The Eucharistic celebration contains the solution to the violence of technocratic modernity and grounds the many calls in the encyclical to care for our common home in all its facets, from the unborn to non-human creation.

Q&A With Juan R. Vélez

Q&A With Juan R. Vélez

One of the characteristics of the volume is that the contributions represent a wide range of methodologies according to the field of learning of each contributor.

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