Contributions: R. Scott Appleby
R. Scott Appleby is the Marilyn Keough Dean of Notre Dame’s Keough School of Global Affairs. He also serves as lead editor of the Oxford University Press series “Studies in Strategic Peacebuilding.”
Contributions: Nikolaos Asproulis
Nikolaos Asproulis is deputy director of the Volos Academy for Theological Studies (Volos, Greece) and Lecturer at the Hellenic Open University (Patras, Greece).
Edited: George E. Demacopoulos
George E. Demacopoulos is Fr. John Meyendorff & Patterson Family Chair of Orthodox Christian Studies and Professor of Theology at Fordham University. He is the author of Colonizing Christianity: Greek and Latin Religious Identity in the Era of the Fourth Crusade and Gregory the Great: Ascetic, Pastor, and First Man of Rome.
Contributions: Darlene Fozard Weaver
Darlene Fozard Weaver is professor of theology at Duquesne University, where she leads the Center for Catholic Faith and Culture. She is the author of The Acting Person and Christian Moral Life (Washington, DC: Georgetown University Press, 2011).
Contributions: Brandon Gallaher
Brandon Gallaher is senior lecturer of systematic and comparative theology at the University of Exeter. He is also a deacon of the Ecumenical Patriarchate and served at the Eastern Orthodox Holy and Great Council as a Theological Subject Expert in the Ecumenical Patriarchate Press Office (Crete, 2016).
Contributions: Paul J. Griffiths
Paul J. Griffiths was born in England and, since 1983, has held academic positions at various US universities, including the Warren Chair of Catholic Theology at Duke University (2007–18). In 2019 he retired from academe.
Contributions: Vigen Guroian
Vigen Guroian is professor of religious studies at the University of Virginia and senior fellow of both the Russell Kirk Center for Cultural Renewal in Mecosta, Michigan, and the Center on Law and Religion at Emory University.
Contributions: Dellas Oliver Herbel
Dellas Oliver Herbel is a full-time chaplain for the Air National Guard. He received his PhD in historical theology from Saint Louis University in 2009.
Contributions: Edith M. Humphrey
Edith M. Humphrey is William F. Professor of New Testament at Pittsburgh Theological Seminary and executive secretary of the Orthodox Theological Society of America. She is the author of eight books and numerous articles on topics as diverse as Christian Spirituality, apocalyptic writings, and C. S. Lewis and has started to write children’s novels.
Contributions: Slavica Jakelić
Slavica Jakelić is associate professor of humanities and social thought at Christ College, the honors college at Valparaiso University. She is the author of Collectivistic Religions: Religion, Choice, and Identity in Late Modernity (London: Routledge, 2010).
Contributions: Nadieszda Kizenko
Nadieszda Kizenko is professor of history and chair of the history department at the State University of New York, Albany. Her first book, A Prodigal Saint: Father John of Kronstadt and the Russian People (University Park: Penn State University Press, 2000), won the Heldt Prize from the Association for Women in Slavic Studies.
Contributions: Wendy Mayer
Wendy Mayer is professor and associate dean for research at the Australian Lutheran College, University of Divinity. She is also a research fellow in Biblical and Ancient Studies at the University of South Africa.
Contributions: Brenna Moore
Brenna Moore is a Professor of Theology at Fordham University. She is a specialist in the area of modern Christianity, with a focus on Catholic intellectual and cultural history in twentieth-century Europe. She is the author of Kindred Spirits: Friendship and Resistance at the Edges of Modern Catholicism and a longtime volunteer at the Little Sisters of the Assumption Family Health service.
Edited: Aristotle Papanikolaou
Aristotle Papanikolaou is Professor of Theology, the Archbishop Demetrios Chair of Orthodox Theology and Culture, and the Co-Director of the Orthodox Christian Studies Center at Fordham University. He is also Senior Fellow at the Emory University Center for the Study of Law and Religion. He is the author of Being with God: Trinity, Apophaticism, and Divine-Human Communion, and The Mystical as Political: Democracy and Non-Radical Orthodoxy.
Contributions: Graham Ward
Graham Ward is Regius Professor of Divinity at the University of Oxford. He is the author of How the Light Gets In: Ethical Life (Oxford: Oxford University Press, 2016).