Contributions: Karen Bray
Karen Bray is Associate Professor of Religion, Philosophy, and Social Change and Director of the Honors Program at Wesleyan College. Her recent publications include Grave Attending: A Political Theology for the Unredeemed and the co-edited volume Religion, Emotion, Sensation: Affect Theories and Theologies.
Contributions: Kent L. Brintnall
Kent L. Brintnall is Associate Professor of Religious Studies at the University of North Carolina at Charlotte.
Contributions: Brandy Daniels
Afterword: Elizabeth Freeman
Elizabeth Freeman is Professor of English at University of California, Davis.
Contributions: Jacqueline Hidalgo
Contributions: James Hoke
Contributions: Mark D. Jordan
Mark Jordan is R. R. Niebuhr Research Professor at Harvard Divinity School. His recent books include Recruiting Young Love: How Christians Talk about Homosexuality and Convulsing Bodies: Religion and Resistance in Foucault. He is also author of the groundbreaking work The Invention of Sodomy in Christian Theology.
Contributions: Catherine Keller
Catherine Keller is professor of constructive theology at the Theological School of Drew University. In her teaching, lecturing, and writing, she develops the relational potential of a theology of becoming. Her books reconfigure ancient symbols of divinity for the sake of a planetary conviviality—a life together, across vast webs of difference. Thriving in the interplay of ecological and gender politics, process cosmology, poststructuralist philosophy, and religious pluralism, her work is both deconstructive and constructive in strategy. She is the author and editor of many publications including, Cloud of the Impossible and Facing Apocalypse: Climate, Democracy, and Other Last Chances.
Contributions: Karmen MacKendrick
Karmen MacKendrick is Professor of Philosophy at LeMoyne College. Her books include Failing Desire, Divine Enticement, and Word Made Skin.
Contributions: Joseph A. Marchal
Joseph A. Marchal is Associate Professor of Religious Studies at Ball State University.
Edited: Stephen D. Moore
Stephen D. Moore is Edmund S. Janes Professor of New Testament Studies at the Theological School, Drew University.
Contributions: Ann Pellegrini
Contributions: Brock Perry
Contributions: Mary-Jane Rubenstein
Mary-Jane Rubenstein is professor of religion and science in society at Wesleyan University, and is affiliated with the Feminist, Gender, and Sexuality Studies Program. She holds a BA from Williams College, an MPhil from Cambridge University, and a PhD from Columbia University. Her research unearths the philosophies and histories of religion and science, especially in relation to cosmology, ecology, and space travel. She is the author of Pantheologies: Gods, Worlds, Monsters (Columbia University Press, 2018); Worlds without End: The Many Lives of the Multiverse (Columbia University Press, 2014); and Strange Wonder: The Closure of Metaphysics and the Opening of Awe (Columbia University Press, 2009). She is also co-editor with Catherine Keller of Entangled Worlds: Religion, Science, and New Materialisms (Fordham University Press, 2017), and co-author with Thomas A. Carlson and Mark C. Taylor of Image: Three Inquiries in Technology and Imagination (University of Chicago Press, 2021). Her latest book is titled Astrotopia: The Dangerous Religion of the Corporate Space Race (University of Chicago Press, 2022).
Contributions: Laurel Schneider
Contributions: Eric Thomas
Contributions: Linn Marie Tonstad
Linn Marie Tonstad is an associate professor of systematic theology at Yale Divinity School. Her interests include theology, queer and feminist theory, and theory and method in religious studies. She is the author of two books, God and Difference: The Trinity, Sexuality, and the Transformation of Finitude (Routledge, 2016) and Queer Theology: Beyond Apologetics (Cascade, 2018).