(p. xv) List of Contributors
(p. xv) List of Contributors
Nigel Aston is Reader in Early Modern History at the University of Leicester. He is the author of numerous books and articles on eighteenth-century history including ‘Queen Anne and Oxford: The Visit of 1702 and its Aftermath’, [British] Journal of Eighteenth-Century Studies, 37: 171–84, and Art and Religion in Eighteenth-Century Europe (2009). Among his current projects is an edition of the Correspondence of James Boswell and the Revd W. J. Temple for Yale University Press, and the co-editing of a collection of essays with Ben Bankhurst, entitled ‘Negotiating Toleration: The Place of Dissent in Early Hanoverian Britain and Beyond, 1714–1760’.
Andrew Atherstone is Tutor in History and Doctrine, and Latimer Research Fellow, at Wycliffe Hall, Oxford, and a member of Oxford University’s Faculty of Theology and Religion. His books include Oxford’s Protestant Spy: The Controversial Career of Charles Golightly (2007); Archbishop Justin Welby: Risk-taker and Reconciler (2014); Evangelicalism and the Church of England in the Twentieth Century (co-editor, 2014); and The Journal of Bishop Daniel Wilson of Calcutta, 1845–1857 (2015).
Kirstie Blair is Chair in English Studies, University of Strathclyde, having previously worked at the University of Glasgow as a Lecturer and Senior Lecturer, and before that at St Peter’s College and Keble College, Oxford. Among her publications are: Victorian Poetry and Culture (2006) and, with M. Gorji, Class and the Canon: Constructing Labouring-Class Poetry and Poetics, 1780–1900 (2012).
John Boneham was awarded a PhD in 2009 with a thesis on Isaac Williams. Since 2013 he has worked as a Reference Specialist at the British Library. His publications include ‘The Oxford Movement, Marriage and Domestic Life’ in Studies in Church History (2014), ‘Isaac Williams and Welsh Tractarian Theology’ in The Oxford Movement: Europe and the Wider World 1830–1930 (ed. Stewart J. Brown and Peter B. Nockles, 2012), and ‘Isaac Williams and the Oxford Movement: The Importance of Reserve in his Poetry and Scriptural Commentaries’ in the Welsh Journal of Religious History (2009).
Stewart J. Brown is Professor of Ecclesiastical History at the University of Edinburgh. He has published widely on religious and social history in modern Britain and Europe. His books include: The National Churches in England, Ireland and Scotland 1801–46 (2001); Providence and Empire: Religion, Politics and Society in the United Kingdom 1815–1914 (2008); and The Oxford Movement: Europe and the Wider World 1830–1930 (co-edited with Peter B. Nockles) (2012).
(p. xvi) Grayson Carter is Associate Professor of Church History at Fuller Theological Seminary. He is the author of Anglican Evangelicals: Protestant Secessions from the via media, c.1800–1855 (2001/2016), editor of Light amid Darkness: Memoirs of Daphne Randall (2015), and founding editor of Sehnsucht: The C. S. Lewis Journal. He has also published widely in various academic journals and works of reference.
Mark D. Chapman is Professor of the History of Modern Theology at the University of Oxford and Vice-Principal of Ripon College, Cuddesdon. His books include: The Fantasy of Reunion: Anglicans, Catholics and Ecumenism, 1833–1882 (2014); Anglican Theology (2012); and Anglicanism: A Very Short Introduction (2006). He is also editor (with Martyn Percy and Sathianathan Clarke) of The Oxford Handbook of Anglican Studies (2015).
Austin Cooper lectures in Church History and Christian Spirituality at Catholic Theological College, University of Divinity, Melbourne. He has published extensively on the Oxford Movement and the English Spiritual Tradition.
William Davage was Priest Librarian and Custodian of the Library, Pusey House, Oxford, from 1994 to 2011. He is an Emeritus Fellow, St Cross College, Oxford (Pusey Fellow 1994–2011). His books include: Piety and Learning: The Principals of Pusey House 1884–2002: Essays Presented to The Revd Philip Ursell, co-edited with Barry Orford (2002); In this Sign Conquer: A History of the Society of the Holy Cross 1865–2005, co-edited with Jonathan Baker (2006); Who is this Man? Christ in the Renewal of the Church (2006); Defend and Maintain: A History of the Church Union 1859–2009, co-authored with Philip Corbett (2009); and A Goodly Heritage: 150 Years of S. Stephen’s, Lewisham: A History (2016).
Peter Doll is Canon Librarian of Norwich Cathedral, author of Revolution, Religion, and National Identity: Imperial Anglicanism in British North America, 1745–1795 (2000), and editor of Anglicanism and Orthodoxy 300 Years after the ‘Greek College’ in Oxford (2006).
Peter C. Erb is Professor Emeritus at Wilfrid Laurier University, Waterloo, Ont., was Visiting Professor of Catholic Studies at the University of Prince Edward Island, Charlottetown, PEI (2005–2009), and continues (from 1973) as the Associate Director of Schwenkfelder Library and Heritage Center, Pennsburg, Pa.
Albrecht Geck holds positions at the University of Oxford and the Institut für Kirchliche Zeitgeschichte des Kirchenkreises Recklinghausen (IKZG-RE). Among his publications are Schleiermacher als Kirchenpolitiker (1996); Autorität und Glaube—E. B. Pusey und F. A. G. Tholuck im Briefwechsel (2008); Kirche | Kunst | Kultur—Recklinghausen und darüber hinaus (2013); and Von Cranach zur BILD-Zeitung—500 Jahre Lutherbildnisse als Spiegel der Kirchen- und Kulturgeschichte (2014).
Sheridan Gilley is Emeritus Reader in Theology of the University of Durham, an Honorary Fellow in Catholic History in its Catholic Studies Centre, a Fellow of the (p. xvii) Royal Historical Society, and a past President (2010–11) of the Ecclesiastical History Society. He is the author of Newman and his Age (1990, reprinted 2003), and has edited or co-edited A History of Religion in Britain (1994), Victorian Churches and Churchmen (2005), and The Cambridge History of Christianity, vol. 8: World Christianity c.1815–c.1914 (2006).
Daniel Handschy has served for 23 years as the rector of Church of the Advent in Crestwood (a suburb of Saint Louis) in The Episcopal Church, USA. He also serves as the Dean of the Episcopal School for Ministry, a school for the local training of deacons and priests in the Diocese of Missouri, and as an adjunct professor at Eden Theological Seminary in Webster Groves, Missouri. His publications include: ‘Eucharistic Sacrifice, American Polemics, the Oxford Movement and Apostolicae Curae’, Journal of Ecclesiastical History, 62 (with Kenneth L. Parker, 2011), and ‘Samuel Seabury’s Eucharistic Ecclesiology: Ecclesiological Implications of a Sacrificial Eucharist’, Anglican and Episcopal History, 85 (2016).
George Herring has taught history at several British universities including York St John, and most recently the Centre for Lifelong Learning at York University. He is the author of What Was the Oxford Movement? (2002), An Introduction to the History of Christianity: From the Early Church to the Enlightenment (2006), and The Oxford Movement in Practice: The Tractarian Parochial World from the 1830s to the 1870s (2016).
Carol Engelhardt Herringer is Professor of History at Wright State University. Her work focuses on religious and cultural history. She is the author of Victorians and the Virgin Mary: Religion and Gender in England, 1830–85 (2008) and the co-editor of Edward Bouverie Pusey and the Oxford Movement (2012). Her current project examines the religious and cultural significance of the Eucharistic debates in the Victorian Church of England.
Timothy Larsen is McManis Professor of Christian Thought, Wheaton College (Illinois), and an Honorary Research Fellow, the University of Wales Trinity Saint David. His books include: Crisis of Doubt: Honest Faith in Nineteenth-Century England (2006); A People of One Book: The Bible and the Victorians (2011); and The Slain God: Anthropologists and the Christian Faith (2014).
Elizabeth Ludlow is a lecturer in English Literature at Anglia Ruskin University, Cambridge. She is the author of Christina Rossetti and the Bible: Waiting with the Saints (2014) and has published articles in peer-reviewed journals including Literature Compass and English Literature in Transition, 1880–1920. Her current research project focuses on the intersection of historical fiction and theological discourse between 1845 and 1865.
Kenneth Macnab was one of the Priest Librarians and Archivist of Pusey House, Oxford from 1993 to 1998 and subsequently Vicar of St Barnabas’ Church, Tunbridge Wells. Since 2005 he has taught in the theology and history departments of The Oratory School, Newman’s foundation, in Oxfordshire. He contributed the nineteenth-century (p. xviii) chapters to W. Davage (ed.), In this Sign Conquer: A History of the Society of the Holy Cross 1865–2005 (2005) and a study of the posthumous editing of Liddon’s manuscript of the life of Pusey in Edward Bouverie Pusey and the Oxford Movement (ed. Rowan Strong and Carol Engelhardt Herringer, 2012).
John Maiden is a lecturer in the Religious Studies Department of the Open University, United Kingdom, and author of various publications on twentieth-century religious history, most recently co-editor of Evangelicalism and the Church of England in the Twentieth Century (2014).
Jeremy Morris is Master of Trinity Hall, Cambridge, and was formerly Dean of King’s College, Cambridge. He is a specialist in modern religious history, including the Anglican tradition, the ecumenical movement, and arguments about secularization. His books include: F. D. Maurice and the Crisis of Christian Authority (2005); Renewed by the Word: The Bible and Christian Revival since the Reformation (2005); The Church in the Modern Age (2007); and The High Church Revival in the Church of England: Arguments and Identies (2016).
Peter B. Nockles was a Librarian and Curator, Rare Books & Maps, Special Collections, the John Rylands Library, University of Manchester, and a one-time Visiting Fellow at Oriel College, Oxford. He is an Honorary Research Fellow, School of Arts, Languages & Cultures, University of Manchester. He is the author of The Oxford Movement in Context (1994) and co-edited with Stewart J. Brown, The Oxford Movement: Europe and the Wider World 1830–1930 (2012). He was a contributor to a History of Canterbury Cathedral (1995), to volume 6 of the History of the University of Oxford (1997), to Oriel College: A History (2013), and to Receptions of Newman (ed. Frederick D. Aquino and Benjamin J. King, 2015).
Barry A. Orford was Priest Librarian and Archivist at Pusey House, Oxford (2001–14). With William Davage he has edited and contributed to Piety and Learning: The Principals of Pusey House (2002) and has also been a contributor to Boundless Grandeur: The Christian Vision of A. M. Donald Allchin (ed. David G. R. Keller, 2015).
Michael J. G. Pahls is part of the faculty of theology at Saint Agnes Academy in Memphis, Tennessee. He is also an adjunct professor of theology at Christian Brothers University and Memphis Theological Seminary. He specializes in nineteenth-century English Christianity and has published on John Henry Newman, the Oxford Movement, and in other areas of historical and constructive theology.
Kenneth L. Parker is the Clarence Louis and Helen Irene Steber Professor of Theological Studies at Saint Louis University. His research interests include issues relating to ultramontanism and gallicanism in nineteenth-century Catholicism, the papal infallibility debates of the 1860s and Vatican I, and Christian historiography. His books include: The English Sabbath: A Study of Doctrine and Discipline from the Reformation to the Civil War (1988); ‘Practical Divinity’: The Works and Life of Richard Greenham (p. xix) (1998); Authority, Dogma, and History: The Role of Oxford Movement Converts in the Papal Infallibility Debates, edited with Michael Pahls (2009); and The Rise of Historical Consciousness among the Christian Churches, edited with Erick Moser (2012).
James Pereiro is a Research Fellow at the University of Navarra. He has been a member of Oxford University History Faculty and published extensively on nineteenth-century ecclesiastical history. His latest book is Theories of Development in The Oxford Movement (2015).
Colin Podmore is the Director of Forward in Faith. On the staff of the General Synod of the Church of England (1988–2013) his roles included Secretary of the Liturgical Commission, Secretary of the Dioceses Commission, and latterly Clerk to the Synod, Head of the Central Secretariat and Director of Ecumenical Relations. His publications include Aspects of Anglican Identity (2005) and articles on Anglican and Episcopal ecclesiology and the development of the Anglican Communion.
Stephen Prickett is Regius Professor Emeritus of English at Glasgow University and Honorary Professor at the University of Kent. A Fellow of the Australian Academy of the Humanities, former Chairman of the UK Higher Education Foundation, he has published two novels, nine monographs, seven edited volumes, and over 100 articles on Romanticism, Victorian Studies, and literature and theology, including Romanticism and Religion: The Tradition of Coleridge and Wordsworth in the Victorian Church (1976). His fourteen-language, Reader in European Romanticism (2010) won the Jean-Pierre Barricelli Prize for the best work in Romantic Studies that year. His most recent publication is The Edinburgh Companion to the Bible and the Arts (2014).
Geoffrey Rowell is an Emeritus Fellow of Keble College, Oxford, where he taught Church History and Theology (1972–93). He has been Bishop of Basingstoke (1994–2001) and Bishop of Gibraltar in Europe (2001–13). He is the co-founder and co-editor of The International Journal for the Study of the Christian Church. Among his publications are The Vision Glorious: Themes and Personalities of the Catholic Revival in Anglicanism (1983), Tradition Renewed (editor, 1984), and The English Religious Tradition and the Genius of Anglicanism (editor, 1992).
Richard Sharp is an independent scholar and sometime Senior Research Fellow of Worcester College, Oxford. Since 2002 he has been Honorary Secretary of the Literary and Philosophical Society of Newcastle upon Tyne. His publications include: ‘New Perspectives on the high Church Tradition: Historical Background 1730-1780’ in Tradition Renewed: The Oxford Movement Conference Papers (ed. Geoffrey Rowell, 1986) and The Engraved Record of the Jacobite Movement (1996).
Simon Skinner is Fellow and Tutor in History at Balliol College, Oxford; Lecturer at Oriel College, Oxford; and Associate Professor in History at the University of Oxford. His Tractarians and the ‘Condition of England’: The Social and Political Thought of the Oxford Movement was published by Oxford University Press in 2004.
(p. xx) Barry Spurr was educated at Canberra Grammar School and the Universities of Sydney and Oxford. He was a member of the Department of English at the University of Sydney for forty years and was Australia’s first Professor of Poetry and Poetics. Professor Spurr’s numerous books and other publications cover the fields of literature, and theological and liturgical aspects of it, from the Renaissance to contemporary poetry. His best-known monographs are Studying Poetry (1997), now in its second edition, See the Virgin Blest: Representations of the Virgin Mary in English Poetry (2007), and, most recently, ‘Anglo-Catholic in Religion’: T. S. Eliot and Christianity (2010).
Andrew Starkie is a priest of the Personal Ordinariate of Our Lady of Walsingham. His publications include The Church of England and the Bangorian Controversy, 1716–1721 (2007).
Rowan Strong is Professor of Church History in the School of Arts, Murdoch University, Australia. Among his publications relevant to the Oxford Movement are: Alexander Penrose Forbes of Brechin: The First Tractarian Bishop (1995); Anglicanism and the British Empire c.1701–1850 (2007); Edward Bouverie Pusey and the Oxford Movement, co-edited with Carol Englehardt Herringer (2012); and ‘Origins of Anglo-Catholic Missions: Fr Richard Benson and the Initial Missions of the Society of St John the Evangelist, 1869–1882’, Journal of Ecclesiastical History, 66 (2015).
George Westhaver is the Principal of Pusey House and a Fellow at St Cross College, Oxford. His research interests include E. B. Pusey and the Oxford Movement, the allegorical interpretation of the Bible, and the artistic expression of Christian doctrine.