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The Center for Philosophy of Religion promotes new research in theistic and Christian philosophy and fosters dialogue between philosophy and theology, through residential fellowships, grants, multi-year research initiatives, conferences, workshops, lectures, and public debates.

News and Announcements

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2015-2016 Center Fellows

We are pleased to announce the following residential fellows who will be joining us at the Center for the 2015-2016 Academic Year:

Spring 2015 Issue of λogoi
Now Available

Friday Morning
Discussion Group Meetings

Our newest publication features articles by Center Fellows Thomas D. Senor, Joshua Thurow, Christina Van Dyke, and Leigh Vicens. It also includes articles by John Greco and Kathryn Pogin, and interviews with Andrew Chignell and L.A. Paul.

Logoi cover (Spring 2015)

 

We discuss the work-in-progress of the Center's Fellows, local faculty, and occasional outside visitors. Papers are not presented during the discussion group meeting; rather, we read the papers in advance and the meetings are devoted entirely to Q&A. 

Meetings will resume in fall 2015.

See our calendar for the full schedule.

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Global Philosophy of Religion Calendar

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Our website is equipped with a calendar featuring conferences, workshops, call for papers, and other events in philosophy of religion outside of the Center for Philosophy of Religion.

Please send relevant announcements for the calendar to philreligion@nd.edu.

Global Philosophy of Religion calendar

In this short interview, William Abraham (Albert Cook Outler Professor of Wesley Studies, SMU) explores the question of how philosophy can illumine theological inquiry. More videos are available on our Videos page.

The Journal of Analytic Theology

 

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We are excited to announce the third volume of the Journal of Analytic Theology, a new, open access, international joint publication of the Center for Philosophy of Religion at the University of Notre Dame and Baylor University. It explores theological and meta-theological topics in a manner that prizes terminological clarity and argumentative rigor, including historical studies that seek to elucidate conceptual challenges or explore strategies for addressing them.