Edited by Ulrich L. Lehner, Assistant Professor of Theology, Marquette University, Richard A. Muller, P. J. Zondervan Professor of Historical Theology, Calvin College, and A.G. Roeber, Professor of Early Modern History and Religious Studies, Pennsylvania State University
Ulrich L. Lehner is Assistant Professor of Theology at Marquette University.
Richard A. Muller is P.J. Zondervan Professor of Historical Theology at Calvin College.
A.G. Roeber is Professor of Early Modern History and Religious Studies at Pennsylvania State University.
Carolina Armenteros is an intellectual historian specialized in eighteenth- and nineteenth-century Europe. She has published a monograph and three co-edited collections on Joseph de Maistre, as well as articles and chapters on Rousseau and counter-revolutionary thought.
Craig D. Atwood holds the Charles D. Couch Chair in Moravian Theology and Ministry at the Moravian Theological Seminary in Bethlehem, PA. He is also Director of the Center for Moravian Studies at Moravian College and Theological Seminary. He is the author of Theology of the Czech Brethren from Hus to Comenius (2009), Community of the Cross: Moravian Piety in Colonial Bethlehem (2005), and is on the editorial board of the Journal of Moravian History and the series Pietist, Moravian, and Anabaptist Studies.
Jeff Bach is the Director of the Young Center for Anabaptist and Pietist Studies at Elizabethtown College, where he teaches courses on the history of Anabaptist and Pietist groups.
Andreas J. Beck is Professor of Historical Theology and academic dean at the Evangelical Theological Faculty in Leuven, Belgium, and the director of the Institute of Post-Reformation Studies at the same institution. His research focuses on late medieval and early modern theology and philosophy.
Stephen Burnett is Professor of Classics and Religious Studies at the University of Nebraska-Lincoln. His research focuses on Christian Hebraism, Jewish printing, and Jewish-Christian relations in early modern Europe.
Eric Carlsson is Lecturer in the Department of History and the Religious Studies Program at the University of Wisconsin-Madison. His research focuses on the theological Enlightenment and the intellectual history of Christianity in the seventeenth and eighteenth centuries.
Emanuele Colombo is Associate Professor of Catholic Studies in the College of Liberal Arts and Social Sciences at DePaul University.
Robert v. Friedeburg is Professor of History at Erasmus University Rotterdam. His work combines social and political history with the history of political thought, without denying the indigenous dynamics of each of these approaches. His most recent book is Luther's Legacy. The Thirty Years War and the Modern Notion of 'State' in the Empire, 1530s - 1790s (2015).
Stephen Gaukroger is Professor of History of Philosophy and History of Science at the University of Sydney. Since 1995 he has been working on a long-term project on the emergence of a scientific culture in the West. To date, two volumes (of a projected five) have appeared: The Emergence of a Scientific Culture: Science and the Shaping of Modernity, 1210-1685 (2006) and The Collapse of Mechanism and the Rise of Sensibility: Science and the Shaping of Modernity, 1680-1760 (2010). He is presently at work on a third volume, The Naturalization of the Human and the Humanization of Nature: Science and the Shaping of Modernity, 1750-1830.
Ursula Goldenbaum has served as Associate Professor in the Department of Philosophy at Emory University since 2004. She spent the academic year 2007-8 at Princeton University, as a fellow of the Institute for Advanced Study. Professor Goldenbaum has published a monograph on the philosophy of Baruch Spinoza (1995), two volumes on the public debates of the German Enlightenment (2004), and co-edited (with Douglas Jesseph) Infinitesimal Differences: Controversies between Leibniz and his Contemporaries (2008). She has edited collections of Leibniz and Rousseau, and the Wertheim Bible portion of Christian Wolff's Gesammelte Werke (Collected Works) (2011). She has published more than 80 essays on the history of early modern philosophy, including, analyses of Hobbes, Spinoza, Leibniz, Mendelssohn, Lessing, and Kant. Since 2000, she has edited a series on the Berlin Enlightenment with Alexander Kosenina. Prof. Goldenbaum currently serves on the board of the Journal of the History of Ideas , and as President of the North American Leibniz Society .
Aza Goudriaan is Associate Professor of Historical Theology at the University of Amsterdam.
Crawford Gribben is Professor of Early Modern British History at Queen's University Belfast, and is the author of several recent studies of the history of Reformed and evangelical eschatology.
Ian Hazlett is Honorary Professorial Research Fellow at the University of Glasgow where he had been Professor of Ecclesiastical History and Principal of Trinity College. His research interests have been in Reformation history, especially Bucer studies and the Reformation in Scotland. He is editor of Renaissance & Reformation Review
Stephen Hampton is a priest of the Church of England. He served as Chaplain of Exeter College, Oxford, where he also studied for his doctorate under Professor Diarmaid MacCulloch. He then served as Senior Tutor at St John's College, Durham. In 2007, he became Dean of Peterhouse, Cambridge.
John Henry is Professor of History of Science, and Director of the Science Studies Unit at the University of Edinburgh. He has published widely on the history of science from the sixteenth to the nineteenth century, and has a special interest in the historical relations between science and religion. He has recently published a collection of his essays: Religion, Magic, and the Origins of Science in Early Modern England (2012).
Ronnie Po-chia Hsia is Edwin Erle Sparks Professor of History at Pennsylvania State University. His research has focused on the history of the Protestant Reformation, Catholic Renewal, anti-Semitism, and the encounter between Europe and Asia.
Jonathan I. Israel is Andrew Mellon Professor of Modern History at the Princeton Institute for Advanced Study and author of many books on Early Modern History, including his trilogy on the Enlightenment: Radical Enlightenment (2001), Enlightenment Contested (2006) and Democratic Enlightenment (2011).
Robert Kolb is Professor Emeritus of Systematic Theology at Concordia Seminary, Saint Louis, co-editor of the English translation of The Book of Concord (2000) and author of, among other works, Luther and the Stories of God (2012) and Martin Luther, Confessor of the Faith (2009).
Ulrich L. Lehner is Professor of Religious History and Historical Theology at Marquette University. He is the author and editor of several books about Early Modern religious history, including The Catholic Enlightenment: The Forgotten History of a Global Movement (2016).
Hartmut Lehmann became full professor of modern history at the University of Kiel in 1969. From 1987 to 1993, he was the founding director of the German Historical Institute in Washington, DC, and from 1993 to 2004 he served as director of the Max-Planck-Institut für Geschichte in Göttingen. He has published widely on topics ranging from Luther and the Reformation, Pietism, Max Weber, and the globalization of Christianity. Among his current research interests are commemorations of Luther in the last two centuries.
Ulrich G. Leinsle is Professor emeritus of philosophy in the Theology Department of the University of Regensburg in Germany. His work focuses on Early Modern philosophy and theology.
Thomas Marschler is Professor of Dogmatic Theology in the Faculty of Catholic Theology at the University of Augsburg in Germany. His main research interests are focused on the history of catholic theology (especially medieval and early modern scholasticism), Christology, and Eschatology.
Benjamin T. G. Mayes is an editor at Concordia Publishing House, St. Louis, Missouri (USA), where he serves as the general editor for Johann Gerhard's Theological Commonplaces and the managing editor for the extension of Luther's Works: American Edition.
Dimitrios Moschos is Assistant Professor of Church History in the Faculty of Theology at the National and Kapodistrian University of Athens and private lecturer (Privatdozent) at the Theological Faculty of Rostock University in Germany. His research interests focus on the interrelation between broader religious and cultural currents like asceticism or Greek philosophy and institutional and social transformations within Christian Church especially Orthodox.
Sarah Mortimer is University Lecturer and Official Student and Tutor in Modern History at Christ Church, Oxford. Her research focuses on the relationship between political thought and religion in the early modern period.
Richard A. Muller is P. J. Zondervan Professor of Historical Theology at Calvin Theological Seminary.
William O'Brien, SJ, is Assistant Professor of Modern Christianity in the Department of Theological Studies at St. Louis University.
Trent Pomplun is the author of Jesuit on the Roof of the World: Ippolito Desideri's Mission to Tibet (2010) and co-editor of The Blackwell Companion to Catholicism (2007). His articles have appeared in The Journal of Religion, Modern Theology, and History of Religions (among others), and his interests include baroque theology, missions history, and Indo-Tibetan religion and culture.
Ephraim Radner is Professor of Historical Theology at Wycliffe College, Toronto, an evangelical seminary of the Anglican tradition at the University of Toronto. He is the author and editor of several books on ecclesiology and on Bible, including The End of the Church, Spirit and Nature, Hope Among the Fragments, Leviticus, and The World in the Shadow of God. A former church worker in Burundi, he has been active in the affairs of the global Anglican Communion.
A.G. Roeber is Professor of History and Religious Studies at The Pennsylvania State University and Co-Director of the Max Kade German-American Research Institute. His main area of interest is the history of the law and Christianity. He is the author of (among others) Palatines, Liberty and Property: German Lutherans in Colonial British America (1993); (with Mickey L. Mattox) Changing Churches: An Orthodox, Catholic and Lutheran Theological Conversation (2012); Hopes for Better Spouses: and Marriage and Protestant Church Renewal in Early Modern Europe, India and North America (2013).
Marius Reiser was from 1991-2009 Professor for New Testament Exegesis at the University of Mainz/Germany. He then surrendered his chair in protest against the Bologna Process, an educational reform of the European Union. Since then he is a private scholar specializing on philology, the Hellenistic World of the New Testament, and the history of exegesis.
Risto Saarinen is Professor of Ecumenics at the University of Helsinki and Guest Professor at the Catholic University of Leuven. He is the author of Weakness of Will in Renaissance and Reformation Thought (2011).
Paul Shore is Adjunct Professor of Religious Studies at the University of Regina. His publications include Narratives of Adversity: Jesuits on the Eastern Periphery of the Habsburg Realms (1640-1773) and The Eagle and the Cross: Jesuits in Late Baroque Prague.
Keith D. Stanglin is Associate Professor of Historical Theology at Austin Graduate School of Theology in Austin, Texas. His research focuses on Reformation and Post-Reformation theology, the history of biblical interpretation, and Arminianism.
John Stephenson is an ordained pastor of Lutheran Church-Canada, professor of historical theology at Concordia Lutheran Theological Seminary, and author of The Lord's Supper and Eschatology in the series Confessional Lutheran Dogmatics.
Jonathan Strom has taught at Emory University since 1997, and is currently Associate Professor of Church History and Director of International Initiatives. His work focuses on Christianity in Germany, especially the late Reformation and Pietism. His current research focuses on conversion in German Pietism.
Carl R. Trueman is Paul Woolley Professor of Church History at Westminster Theological Seminary, PA. He is the author of a number of books and articles, including John Owen: Reformed Catholic, Renaissance Man (2007).
Ola Tjørhom is Professor of Dogmatics and Ecumenical Theology at the University of Agder, Kristiansand, Norway. He has previously served as Professor at The Norwegian University of Science and Technology; Professor of Dogmatics and Ecumenical Theology at The School of Mission and Theology in Stavanger; Research Professor at The Institute of Ecumenical Research in Strasbourg; and Director of the Nordic Ecumenical Institute in Uppsala. The chief topics in his research are ecumenical theology and ecclesial diversity, ecclesiology, and sacramentality.
Stefania Tutino is a professor of Catholic Studies in the Departments of History and Religious Studies at the University of California, Santa Barbara. Her research focuses on the cultural, intellectual, and political aspects of post-Reformation Catholicism.
Jean-Louis Quantin is Professor of the history of early modern scholarship at the École pratique des Hautes Etudes (Sorbonne, Paris). He has published extensively on Jansenism and Rigorism in the seventeenth and eighteenth centuries. He is currently working on the relations between Gallican culture and the papacy in the light of the archives of the Roman Inquisition and Index.
Willem J. van Asselt is Professor of Historical Theology at the Evangelical Theological Faculty in Louvain, Belgium, and Em. Associate Professor in Church History at the Faculty of Humanities (Department of Religious Studies and Theology), Utrecht University, The Netherlands. He has written numerous articles and edited several volumes on Reformed theology, including Reformation and Scholasticism: An Ecumenical Enterprise (2001), The Federal Theology of Johannes Cocceius (1603-1669) (2001), Reformed Thought on Freedom: The Concept of Free Choice in Early Modern Reformed Theology (2010) and Introduction to Reformed Scholasticism (2011).
Eric Watkins is Professor of Philosophy at the University of California, San Diego. He has published widely on Kant's philosophy, including Kant and the Metaphysics of Causality (2005) and "Kant on the Hiddenness of God" (2009).
Peter Yong is a PhD candidate at the University of California, San Diego. His dissertation investigates the role of givenness in Hegel's philosophical system. He also researches and writes on Kant, German idealism, phenomenology, and the philosophy of mind.