Notable: Australian Religious Thought, by Wayne Hudson

Now available: Australian Religious Thought, by Wayne Hudson (Monash University Publishing; April 20, 2016; 272pp+).

[Purchase: Publisher | |]

Book description:

This book is the first major historical study of Australian religious thought, arguing that religious thought can be found in many of Australia’s intellectuals, both in the religiously inclined and in those who are not conventionally religious. Drawing together existing and new research, the book opens up new perspectives and re-thematizes the field in six exploratory studies. Each study is revisionist in some respects. Shapes of disbelief are explored in intellectuals of many types. The concept of sacral secularity is used to promote and to contest discussions of ‘the secular’ in Australia. Religious liberalism is interpreted as being transnational and as often being a source of social reform. Interactions between religious thought and philosophy are discussed in some detail, as is the development of theology, which has received relatively little attention from historians. Account is also taken of what might perhaps be called post-secular consciousness in many intellectuals. Taking religious thought more seriously suggests possible revisions to the way the national story has been told. There has been more serious intellectual life in Australia than some historians have claimed, and a considerable part of it was in a broad sense ‘religious.’ The book provides new perspectives on the relationship between religious thought and social reform in Australia.


‘[Stuart] McIntyre challenged Hudson ‘to make better sense of how the patterns in Australia compared with those in other settler societies’. As a first step, Hudson has ‘brought together a substantial body of research and interpreted some of it in innovative ways’. For this, we contributors to Australian religious thought are in his debt, whether or not we count ourselves as religious.’ — Frank Brennan, Eureka Street

“Learned and precise, this book shows what’s wrong with the old boundary between secular and sacred in Australia. The implications for rethinking our past, present and future are enormous.” — Alan Atkinson

“Here, for the first time, the history of Australian religious thought receives the kind of sophisticated treatment that it richly deserves, in the hands of an author of phenomenal learning and intellectual range. It will be much harder in the future for anyone blithely to call Australia a secular society and leave it at that. Wayne Hudson is steeped in the history and philosophy of the world’s religions and with assurance and zest, he tells the story of a previously underestimated religious dimension of Australian cultural and intellectual history.” — Frank Bongiorno

Wayne Hudson works across the fields of philosophy, history, politics and religion. He is an authority on the German Jewish philosopher Ernst Bloch and a leading historian of English deism. He has published eighteen books and is currently an Adjunct Professor at Charles Sturt University and the University of Tasmania.

[Purchase: Publisher | |]


International Interdisciplinary Conference: The Role of Church in a Pluralist Society: Good Riddance or Good Influence?

RoleOfChurchinaPluralistSocietyInternational Interdisciplinary Conference:

The Role of Church in a Pluralist Society:
Good Riddance or Good Influence?

Has the Church a distinctive role in the public square? Is the Catholic Church, along with other Christian churches, just another group fighting for a place in society, seeking to further their own interests? Or do Christian churches have a different standing? A claim to be heard?

Confirmed Speakers:

  • Professor William T. Cavanaugh (DePaul, Chicago)
  • Professor Patrick Deneen (Notre Dame)
  • Sim D’Hertefelt (Belgium, Creative Digital Content)
  • Professor Terry Eagleton (Lancaster)
  • Professor Massimo Faggioli (University of St. Thomas, Minnesota)
  • Professor Siobhán Garrigan (Trinity College, Dublin)
  • Professor J. Bryan Hehir (Harvard)
  • Professor Hans Joas (Humboldt University, Berlin)
  • Cardinal Reinhard Marx (Archbishop of Munich and Freising)
  • Margaret O’Brien Steinfels (Fordham, New York)
  • Catherine Pepinster (Editor, The Tablet)
  • Professor Patrick Riordan (Heythrop College, London)
  • Professor Fáinche Ryan (Trinity College, Dublin)
  • Professor Peter F. Steinfels (Fordham, New York)
  • Professor Gerry Whyte (Trinity College, Dublin)

Other Features of the Conference

  • Private visit to the Book of Kells
  • Conference dinner in the elegant setting of Trinity College’s 18th Century Dining Hall (€60)

Ticket Price:

Three-day ticket: €200 per person
Day ticket: €80 per person
Students and concessions: €100 per person (three-day ticket)

Further information:
Phone: +353 (0) 1 8964790

The conference organisers are grateful for the generous support of the Loyola Trust (Augustinians, Carmelites (O.Carm.), Columbans, Jesuits, Loreto Sisters, Marists, Oblates, Society of African Missions, and for very generous private sponsorship.

Download the Loyola conference details here [PDF]


Newly Available and forthcoming in INTERVENTIONS: Ecce Homo and A Theology of Grace in Six Controversies

Interventions - Ecce Homo - coverNow available in the INTERVENTIONS series: Ecce Homo: On the Divine Unity of Christ, by Aaron Riches, with a foreword by Rowan Williams (Grand Rapids, MI: Wm. B. Eerdmans, 2016; 301pp+).

[Purchase: Publisher | |]

Book description:

Interacting with theologians throughout the ages, Riches narrates the development of the church’s doctrine of Christ as an increasingly profound realization that the depth of the difference between the human being and God is realized, in fact, only in the perfect union of divinity and humanity in the one Christ. He sets the apostolic proclamation in its historical, theological, philosophical, and mystical context, showing that, as the starting point of orthodoxy,” it forecloses every theological attempt to divide or reduce the one Lord Jesus Christ.”


“Ecce Homo: On the Divine Unity of Christ fulfills a need for a readable, philosophically well-informed Christology. Perceiving that the great temptation of modern Christians is to imagine Jesus as so very nice that he was just about God, Riches shows how the Christian tradition has envisaged Jesus as so profoundly divine that he was able to enter human nature and transform it. . . . With his learned reinterpretation of the tradition, Riches is creating a new paradigm for Christology. This book is a milestone for Christology in the twenty-first century.” — Francesca Murphy, University of Notre Dame

“This book, in a way that is all too rare today, unites genuinely historical and theological study. Contemporary scholarship tends to separate the man Jesus from the divine Word and, consequently, to banish the divine from the created realm. Aaron Riches shows us, instead, how to understand — boldly, coherently, and consistently — the paradox of the one Lord Jesus Christ. . . . An insightful, stimulating, and often provocative presentation of the person of Christ for today.” — John Behr, St. Vladimir’s Seminary, New York

“Aaron Riches has here produced by far the most novel, scholarly, and consequent contribution to Christology of recent times. He exposes the dominant semi-Nestorianism of modern theology, traces its ultimate roots in the difficult reception of the conciliar tradition from Ephesus to Constantinople II in the Latin West, and the resurgence of homo assumptus Christology in the Middle Ages and then, more powerfully, among Scotists; against this perennial semi-Nestorianism he argues instead for the more radical orthodoxy of the Cyrillian position, recovered in the Middle Ages by Thomas Aquinas, and expressed for Riches in a mystical key by the seventeenth-century French Dominican writer Louis Chardon.” — John Milbank, University of Nottingham

“A remarkable achievement. This book brings to life the great Christological themes of the later Patristic period, which are often buried under the weight of their technical terminology. Aaron Riches shows how the tradition shaped by Cyril of Alexandria, received in East and West, sheds light on the theological conversation today and leads us to a fuller and richer understanding of the mystery of Christ than do many modern approaches.” — Uwe Michael Lang, Heythrop College, University of London

“A highly significant contribution to the field of Christology. Aaron Riches argues that the Christology sanctioned by the great ecumenical councils of the first millennium was not about finding some middle line that balanced out excessive and mutually competitive emphases on Jesus’ divinity or humanity. Rather, it was animated by an existential and liturgical encounter with the one Lord Jesus Christ, whose integral duality is recognizable only to the extent that his absolute singularity is maintained.” — Tracey Rowland, John Paul II Institute for Marriage and Family, Melbourne

“Pondering the confession of the ‘one Lord Jesus Christ’ that is the basis of the Nicene faith, Riches demonstrates what is at stake in recognizing that Christianity reaches into the most intimate depths of the human being.” — David L. Schindler, Pontifical John Paul II Institute for Studies on Marriage and Family

[Purchase: Publisher | |]

Interventions - Theology of Grace in 6 Controversies - cover
Forthcoming in May: A Theology of Grace in Six Controversies, by Edward T. Oakes, S.J., with a foreword by Bishop Robert Baron (Grand Rapids, MI: Wm. Be. Eerdmans, 2016; 270pp+).

[Purchase: Publisher | |]

Book description:

Few topics in theology are as complex and multifaceted as grace: over the course of centuries, many seemingly arbitrary distinctions and arcane debates have arisen around it. Edward Oakes, however, argues that all of these distinctions and debates are ultimately motivated by one central question: What are God’s intentions for the world?

In A Theology of Grace in Six Controversies Oakes examines issues relating to grace and points them back to that central question, illuminating and explaining what is really at stake in these debates. Maintaining that controversies clarify issues, especially those as convoluted as that of grace, Oakes works through six central debates on the topic, including sin and justification, evolution and original sin, and free will and predestination.


“Deeply cultured, brilliant, and witty, Edward Oakes was an irreplaceable theologian. Reading Oakes, I always think that this is what it would have been like had Chesterton written the works of von Balthasar. One finds here a master of Christian apologetics drawing upon the full spectrum of the Christian tradition’s resources and delivering highly intellectual arguments in wonderfully accessible prose. Specialists and nonspecialists alike will relish this fitting last testament to grace from the pen of one of America’s greatest Jesuits.” — Matthew Levering, author of Proofs of God: Classical Arguments from Tertullian to Barth

 “Fr. Edward Oakes will be remembered as one of the finest American Catholic theologians of his generation. With A Theology of Grace in Six Controversies, he has given the church and contemporary theology a final offering — a work as daring as it is faithful, as provocative as it is irenic, as creative as it is traditional. This book promises to change the terms of the question concerning the relation of nature and grace. A must-read for anyone interested in contemporary theology.” — Aaron Riches, author of Ecce Homo: On the Divine Unity of Christ


HowtheLightGetsIn2016: Philosophy and Music Festival at Hay


The Philosophy & Music Festival at Hay
26th May to 5th June

Set on the edge of the Black Mountains alongside the Wye in the famed book town of Hay, HowTheLightGetsIn has a magical location. But that is the backdrop for the real magic to come. “There’s a crack in everything, that’s how the light gets in” goes the Leonard Cohen song from which the festival gets its name. And HowTheLightGetsIn brings its own special form of magic to everyone. There is no other place on the planet where you can meet as many of the world’s leading thinkers and dance until your feet ache.

At HowTheLightGetsIn festival 2016 you can join a debate about the nature of the universe with the world’s top scientists, laugh until your sides hurt with the UK’s best comedians, dance by the river to the finest beats, dine with our speakers in Open Platform events or indulge yourself with four course long table banquets. You’ll want to find time to fit in Cabaret at the Hat, view the Black Mountains from the top of our ferris wheel, find yourself spellbound at our riotous Spiegel Circus and enjoy some well earned relaxation and revival at the Spa. All in preparation of course for our nightly themed parties with the hottest bands and the country’s leading soloists. With over 700 events, the range, choice and depth of the programme at HowTheLightGetsIn is unmatched. Yet, even though we have grown tenfold since we started, we’ve kept the intimate scale. Our venues are small enough to encourage real conversation, electric enough to make the dancing spin.

Our heart, though, is in ideas. When we began just six years ago philosophy was something of a joke. Locked in an ivory tower arguing over the meaning of words, to many it resembled the medieval church and had a similar level of relevance to our lives and culture. Our aim was to change this state of affairs.  Its goal then and now was to return philosophy to big ideas and put them at the centre of our culture. Not in aid of a more refined cultural life but as an urgent call to rethink where we are.

Ideas are alive and evolving and at the edge there is rarely consensus. That’s why ideas matter – because they are in dispute. When they turn into knowledge and are recylced in textbooks they are in a sense already dead. That’s why debates are at the heart of our programme and why HowTheLightGetsIn is not about dusting off agreed areas of knowledge and conveying them to the public. Instead we try to stand at the edge and look forward in search of new and better ways to hold the world in an attempt to address the challenges that face us.

HowTheLightGetsIn is not just another literary festival or music festival. There’s something special in the air. It’s alive with ideas in every field of endeavour. Our programme has many names you will recognise but HowTheLightGetsIn is not about status or celebrity. We are about ideas and wonder and creating a space where everyone’s imagination can flourish. Find the bands you’ve never heard of, discover ground-breaking ideas that have yet to make their mark, contribute yourself and your thoughts, and magic will come your way.

Two featured events:

The Weird and the Wonderful (debate): In Europe, belief in organised religion continues to decline as science advances. Yet strangely interest in everything from ley lines to solstice rituals is increasing. Should we dismiss this as empty fantasy? Or is there in nature something essential to ourselves, beyond science and beyond monotheistic religion?

LSE sociologist and author of New Religious Movements Eileen Barker, comedian and Dawkins collaborator Ariane Sherine, and environmental activist Alastair McIntosh find meaning in spirituality.

The Shame Game (debate): The shaming exposés and twitter scandals of today can seem as backward as the stocks or the pillory. Yet the fear of shame can bring the powerful to heel. What is our curious shame about shame? Might shaming be our best tool for change? Or should we always be fearful of the tyranny of mob?

Comedian Robin Ince, Sugar Daddy Diaries Helen Croydon, theologian and Žižek collaborator John Milbank uncover the strangeness of shame.

Full event programme may be found here.

Location & Travel information.

Site address:

Globe at hay
Newport Street
Hay on Wye


Conference: Political Demonology: The Logic of Evil in Contemporary Literature and Theology

Conference-PoliticalDemonologyPolitical Demonology: The Logic of Evil in Contemporary Literature and Theology

20 May 2016 · Worcester College · Oxford


Conor Cunningham (University of Nottingham, Associate Professor in Theology and Philosophy): on Evil and Nihilism

Elizabeth Frazer (University of Oxford, Head of the Department of Politics and International Relations): on Shakespeare and Machiavelli

further paper topics include: demonic repetition, Modernism, original sin, totalitarianism, literary dystopia, Carl Schmitt, M. Houellebecq, liberal pessimism, etc.

to register for free, please email:

programme & further details:

organised by:

Dr Therese Feiler

Michael Mayo



IV International Summer School – Beyond Secular Faith – “Marriage and Family – Human Relationships Facing the New Millenium”


GRANADA 29 MAY – 4 JUNE 2016
“Marriage and Family – Human Relationships Facing the New Millenium”

The title of our annual summer school, Beyond Secular Faith, stems from our conviction that only a faith liberated from the conceptual restraints and ideological presuppositions imposed by secular culture – a faith centered radically on Christ – can offer a word of hope and reason to human life.

This year the seminar is dedicated to explore, in this light, the difference between the sexes, the life of the family and meaning of marriage. Is marriage primarily a religious institution? What is the right relationship between the state and the family? What is the difference between Sacrament and Contract in the context of marriage and the family? What is the meaning of the body?

For the past three years we have taken part in friendly and fruitful dialogue on freedom at the summer school, in the unique setting of Granada, a breathtakingly beautiful city that lies at the historic crossroads of modernity and Christian tradition.


Deadline: 20th April 2016

We invite graduate students and young postdoctoral researchers to take part in the Summer School.

Please send your CV and an abstract (400 words) on a topic related to the theme of the Summer School to: for the Spanish Session; and for the English Session.

Successful candidates will be informed by 25th April 2016.

For the full information and website, click here.


CoTP Workshop – Metaphysics: First Philosophy after the Analytic-Continental Divide

Metaphysics-Analytic-Continental-DivideCoTP Workshop – Metaphysics: First Philosophy after the Analytic-Continental Divide

Location: Lenton Grove, University Park
Date(s): Saturday 7th May 2016
Contact: Please contact King-Ho Leung with any queries.

For a while in the history of both the analytic and continental traditions, ‘metaphysics’ was regarded as an outdated or even forbidden philosophical discipline. In recent decades, both traditions have seen a revival in the study of metaphysics and, more specifically, a return of ‘realist’ and even speculative metaphysical theorisation.

Bringing together metaphysicians from various philosophical and theological traditions, this symposium aims to consider topics including:

  • What is ‘metaphysics’? Is it still regarded as ‘first philosophy’?
  • What is metaphysical ‘realism’? How might it differ from an epistemic realism? Is metaphysics something more than ‘applied’ epistemology or logic?
  • What is the relationship between metaphysics and physics? Can we have ‘metaphysics’ without notions of final and formal causation?
  • The issues of ‘causation’ and ‘God’: What are the respective implications of ‘God’ conceived as ‘the uncaused cause’ or ‘self-cause’?
  • Does (or should) a metaphysical realism imply ‘practical’ implications on ethics and politics? If so, does realism entail a return to teleological thinking?
  • What is the relation between the analytic-continental divide and the proclamations of ‘the end of metaphysics’ in the early 20th century? Can the revival in metaphysics contribute to the unification of future philosophy?

The workshop is free of charge and open to all – lunch and some refreshments will be provided. Registration is necessary to confirm numbers.

Confirmed panels include:

What is ‘Metaphysics’?
• Agata Bielik-Robson
• Mark Jago

The ‘Overcoming’ of Metaphysics
• Frederique Janssen-Lauret
• Ian Bacher

The Future of Metaphysics
• John Milbank
• Stephen Mumford

Click here for more information.

Book your place online now!

Workshop kindly sponsored by the Mind Association.


Rowan Williams gives the 2016 Firth Lectures at the University of Nottingham


Firth Memorial Lectures 2016, hosted by the Department of Theology & Religious Studies at the University of Nottingham, welcomes:

The Most Reverend Rowan Williams.

The Anglican prelate, theologian and poet, who was Archbishop of Canterbury from 2002 to 2012, will deliver the 2016 Firth Lectures:

‘Imagining Faith: perceptions of religious belief in modern writing’

Lecture 1: Monday 11 April 2016
Lecture 2: Tuesday 12 April 2016

A01/A02 Highfield House, University Park, 4-6pm

For more information, and in order to book your seat at one or both of the lectures, click here.


CFP: Slavoj Žižek and Christianity

Call for Papers for the edited volume

“Slavoj Žižek and Christianity”

Editors: Dr Sotiris Mitralexis & Dr Dionysios Skliris

We would like to invite scholars interested in the Žižekian work’s relationship to Christianity or Christian theology to submit a scholarly article/book chapter for inclusion in the upcoming academic volume entitled Slavoj Žižek and Christianity. While this volume cannot but be interdisciplinary in nature, and this is most welcome, the editors aim at a primary categorization of the volume under “philosophy” (rather than, for example, social studies or theology).

Slavoj Žižek’s critical engagement with Christian theology goes way beyond his seminal monograph The Fragile Absolute, or his The Puppet and the Dwarf: The Perverse Core of Christianity, or his discussion with noted theologian John Milbank, The Monstrosity of Christ: Paradox or Dialectic? (as well as substantial parts of The Parallax View). His reading of Christianity as expounded in his voluminous hitherto oeuvre, uniting elements of Lacanian psychoanalysis and Hegelian philosophy as well as modern and contemporary philosophical currents, has a rightful claim to originality. Far from being an outright rejection of Christian thought and intellectual heritage, Žižek’s work could be seen as a perverse (or “decaffeinated”) affirmation thereof, which could perhaps include elements that would be of interest to Christian theology itself. This volume focuses on these aspects of Slavoj Žižek’s thought and, either with philosophy and cultural theory or with Christian theology serving as starting points of enquiry, unites a variety of different approaches to the broad thematic area that is circumscribed by this comparison—from Hegelianism and psychoanalysis to social theory and cultural studies.

Those interested in contributing to this volume should take heed of the following:

For the peer-reviewed selection process, please send to no later than April 1, 2016, one DOC(X) or RTF file consisting of the following:

  • On the first page, a 200-words abstract of your proposed book chapter, along with your name and affiliation, and a word count estimation of the final book chapter.
  • Starting from the second page, an academic CV including a publication list, and
  • a writing sample, i.e. a published (or accepted for publication) journal article or a thesis chapter, not necessarily related to this volume’s thematic area.

As soon as the book chapters have been selected on the basis of paper abstracts, the book proposal will be submitted to international academic publishing houses.

For the second stage, i.e. the submission of book chapters for publication by the authors that have been selected, please follow the following guidelines closely and submit your article to no later than July 30, 2016.

Guidelines, formatting etc:

  • Microsoft Word or RTF
  • Single-spaced, justified, 12 pt Times New Roman for the main text and 10 pt Times New Roman for footnotes.
  • Where applicable, please render Greek words with Greek characters (Times New Roman).
  • Include your name, e-mail address and affiliation just below the title.
  • Total length, including footnotes, approximately 6000-9000 words.
  • Citations and bibliography: accurate application of the Chicago Manual of Style, “notes and bibliography” system —please follow the Chicago Manual of Style for all relevant matters including punctuation. Use double quotation marks for all cases (including single words) except for quotes within quotes.

  • Word processor footnotes rather than endnotes.
  • Include a “Works Cited” bibliography at the end.
  • To ensure that there are no extra spaces in the document, use your software’s Find and Replace command to substitute all double spaces for single spaces. Repeat this procedure until no double spaces are found.
  • When using m-dashes, do not leave any spaces before or after the mdash, e.g. trying to be—assuming it works—some kind of nobility… Also, do not use m-dashes with other sorts of dashes.
  • US rather than UK spelling; please proofread your chapter prior to submission.
  • Non-native speakers of English should have their text corrected by a native speaker.


Theology in the Pub – Grill a Theologian: Conor Cunningham

Tuesday 23 February – 8pm
Grill a theologian – Your chance to ask a Theologian about absolutely anything!

Dr Conor Cunningham is an Associate Professor of Theology and Philiosophy at the University of Nottingham, and the Co-Director of the Centre of Theology and Philosophy.

He’s the Author of Genealogy of Nihilism: Philosophies of Nothing and the Difference of Theology and Darwin’s Pious Idea: Why the Ultra-Darwinists and Creationists Both Get It Wrong, winner of a Catholic Press Award.  He wrote and presented the BBC 2 documentary “Did Darwin Kill God?”, which originally aired in 2009, and he is currently writing a book on the Soul.

In 2012-2013 he was a Fellow at the Center of Theological Inquiry, Princeton, where he worked in a team of 12, composed of mainly atheist scientists, a philosopher and three theologians on the question of ‘Evolution and Human Nature’. Whilst in Princeton, he was ‘theologian in residence’ in 2013 at Princeton Theological Seminary.

Past research includes:

  • Nihilism and Theology
  • Theology and Science, especially evolution
  • The work of Thomas Aquinas regarding metaphysics and Trinitarian theology
  • Examining the question whether philosophical, ontological naturalism is really possible – (he concluded that it is not!)

He’s agreed to come along and answer any (theological) question thrown at him!

The Pub

We usually meet in the Hand and Heart pub in Nottingham; there’s an upper room (appropriately enough) which we use. Equip yourself with the drink of your choice from the bar, and then find your way upstairs.

For more information, including a map to the event in Nottingham, click here.


Social Media and Human Flourishing: Call for Papers

Social Media & Human Flourishing - CFP-frontSocial Media and Human Flourishing: Call for Papers

Interdisciplinary Colloquium:

September 16-18, 2016, Montreal, Canada

Keynote by Dr. Eric McLuhan
Author of The Sensus Communis, Synesthesia, and the Soul: An Odyssey (2015) and with Marshal McLuhan Media and Formal Cause (2011)

It has now been nearly twenty years since the internet became a defining part of daily human life, and at least five years since social media became a portable and normative vehicle of human interaction.

Data from sources as diverse as neuroscience, psychology, social sciences, education and philosophy are beginning to render a picture of dramatic transformation of the human person. Our brains are being wired differently. The ability to think, to remember, and to contemplate is changing. Social discourse has been affected, especially among the young.

The benefits of digital media are readily visible. Taking a step back, and critically evaluating social media’s effects on human well being is a task that many scholars are now beginning to undertake.

Theological anthropology can make many contributions to the discourse, and conversely, there is much that can enrich a Christian understanding of the human person from the data of the sciences.

This colloquium aims to address the question of social media and its effects, to evaluate our successes and failures in integrating our digital tools, and to seek norms that might guide us to greater human freedom and flourishing.

Submission deadline: May 31, 2016

All papers must demonstrate technical merit and accessibility to a multidisciplinary audience. Final drafts will be considered for publication in an edited volume. To submit a proposal, email a 250-word abstract and C.V. by May 31, 2016 to Final drafts must be submitted by August 31, 2016. Conveners: Robert Di Pede (Newman Institute/McGill University) and John O’Brien SJ (Regis College/University of Toronto).

Hosted and sponsored jointly by the Newman Institute of Catholic Studies and McGill University.

Download the flyer here.


CFP: At Oxford: “Political Demonology: The Logic of Evil in Contemporary Literature and Theology”

Call for Papers
Political Demonology:
The Logic of Evil in Contemporary Literature and Theology

Day Conference – Friday, 20 May 2016
Worcester College, Oxford

This conference is intended to bring theologians, philosophers of religion, and literary scholars together to frame approaches to the problem of political evil—a project one might call ‘political demonology’—for our contemporary political and cultural crisis.

What or who is the political enemy? What is political evil or sin? If we are living in the age of ‘the complete triumph of the individual’ (Giles Châtelet), then the status of ‘individuality’ ‘subjectivity,’ and ‘soul,’ must be attended to in this context. But if individuality is coming to some kind of end (post-modern, post-capitalist, post-material, or otherwise), what moral-political regime is, or should be, appearing on the horizon? And what, then, is the meaning, place, and aesthetic of evil as a political phenomenon? Would the transformation of the individual mean liberation, oblivion, or even imply new forms of violence? And what is the role of statehood or the social? Through this interdisciplinary dialogue we seek to reformulate our own definitions, even as various contemporary crises violently reformulate them for us.

We seek 20-minute papers on any topic relating to ‘political demonology’—broadly defined as the genesis, location, logic, categorization, or implementation of political evil. Participants are encouraged to approach the topic from any angle. While we address ourselves to the present, historical approaches that illuminate the contemporary moment and our current conceptions are very welcome.

Questions to be considered might also include:

  • How might we define ‘political demonology’? What inheres in the act of pursuing, however speculatively, a political ‘demonology’? Is the concept of evil valuable to a political project?
  • From what point does evil arise in states and communities? What is its metaphysical horizon? How does it afflict political systems? Is it a personal, a systemic, or a substantial category? According to which logic does evil unfold? And what are the remedies—if they exist?
  • How might a contemporary understanding of political evil allow us to take a stance against the disposability of human beings, against self-reductionism and the privileging of self-management over creativity?
  • What are emerging metaphors and genres in the field of theological and literary hamartiology?
  • What might be the implications of the state of exception (Carl Schmitt) – reactionary, radical, or otherwise? Is transcendence an option or fiction? Can we talk about ‘radical evil’ or ‘radical good’?

Please send your abstract (200 words) to: by 20 March 2016.

The conference is organized by the Political Demonology Working Group, initiated by Therese Feiler (Postdoctoral Researcher, Faculty of Theology and Religion) and Michael Mayo (Junior Research Fellow, Faculty of English).

Download the flyer for this event.


Head to Head, pts. 3 & 4: Stephen Law and John Milbank

Law vs Milbank: Belief and the Gods, pt. 3:
Stephen Law: “Are arguments in defence of religion nothing but pseudo-profundity?”

Law vs Milbank: Belief and the Gods, pt. 4:
John Milbank: “In comparing the finite and the infinite, paradox is a powerful tool.”

Previous posts in this series:

Law vs Milbank: Belief and the Gods, pt. 1:
Stephen Law: “Philosophy should side with science in the fight against religion.”

Law vs Milbank: Belief and the Gods, pt. 2:
John Milbank: “There is more to reality than can be seen from the lab and armchair.”


Lecture: Muslims in Europe – Opportunities and Challenges, by Professor Akbar Ahmed

ProfAkbarAhmedLecture: Muslims in Europe – Opportunities and Challenges

Keighton Auditorium, University Park Campus

Tuesday 24th May 2016 (19:00-20:30)

Jon Hoover
Associate Professor of Islamic Studies, University of Nottingham

Karimia Institute
t: 0115 841 5806 or 07519 535 802

Public lecture at the UoN, Tuesday, 24 May 2016: “Muslims in Europe: Opportunities and Challenges”

Invitation-only dinner for academics, religious and civil society leaders, political figures and media representatives at the UoN, Wednesday, 25 May 2016: “The Muslim Responsibility for Trust Building in the UK”.

Postgrad research seminar, UoN School of Politics and International Relations, “Pakistan’s Evolving Strategies to Deal with the Taliban.”  Lunch, Thursday, 26 May 2016

Public lecture presented by Professor Akbar Ahmed, Ibn Khaldun Chair of Islamic Studies at the American University, Washington DC, and former High Commissioner of Pakistan to the UK.

In conjunction with the Karimia Institute’s trust building project: ‘A forum of mutual trust, peace and reconciliation in British society through better understanding of each other’.

Prof Ahmed is the former Pakistan High Commissioner to the UK and he now holds the Ibn Khaldun Chair of Islamic Studies in the School of International Service at the American University in Washington DC. His primary discipline is cultural anthropology, and his last three projects have looked at Muslims in the US, the war on terror in south Asia, and Muslims in Europe, respectively. Further biographical information and a CV are found here: and here:

Click here for more information about this event.


New: The Heart has its Reasons: Towards a Theological Anthropology of the Heart, by Beáta Tóth

CASCADE_TemplateNewly available from Cascade: The Heart has its Reasons: Towards a Theological Anthropology of the Heart, by Beáta Tóth (Wipf & Stock/Cascade; January 2016; 268pp).

[Purchase: Wipf & Stock | |]

Book description:

This book explores a hitherto neglected area of theological anthropology: the unity of human emotionality and rationality embodied in the biblical concept of the heart. While the theological contours of human reason have for long been clearly drawn and presented as the exclusive seat of the image of God, affectivity has been relegated to a secondary position. With the reintegration of the body into recent philosophical and theological discourses, a number of questions have arisen: if the image (also) resides in the body, how does this change one’s view of the theological significance of human affectivity? In what way is our likeness to God realized in the whole of what we are? Can one overcome the traditional dissociation between intellect and aectivity by a renewed theory of love? In conversation with patristic and medieval authors (e.g., Irenaeus, Tertullian, Gregory of Nyssa, Maximus, Aquinas) and in dialogue with more recent interlocutors (Pascal, Ricoeur, Marion, Milbank, John Paul II), this work pursues a novel theological vision of the essential unity of our humanity.


“This book represents an important contribution to a Christian vision of affectivity— essential for understanding the human condition and our relationship with God. Through her study of such figures as Thomas Aquinas, Paul Ricoeur, Pope John Paul II, and Jean-Luc Marion, Tóth has developed a ‘Christian logic of affectivity’ and the implications for theological anthropology. A timely study.” — DECLAN MARMION, Professor of Systematic Theology, St. Patrick’s College, Maynooth, Ireland

“This is a deep, rich, and surprising theological anthropology. Employing the riches of the theological tradition, Tóth overcomes the centuries-old rupture between reason and affect by retrieving the biblical concept of the heart—life’s ‘innermost core’—and the ‘median zone,’ reuniting the sensible and the spiritual. With an intensity worthy of Pascal, she thus shows how embodied human life can still be considered the image of God and of God’s immense love.” — ANTHONY J. GODZIEBA, Professor of Theology & Religious Studies, Villanova University

[Purchase: Wipf & Stock | |]


New from Dominic Johnson: God is Watching You: How the Fear of God Makes Us Human

Out this month from Dominic Johnson: God is Watching You: How the Fear of God Makes Us Human (Oxford University Press; January 2016; 304pp).

[Purchase: |]

Book description:

“And, behold, I, even I, do bring a flood of waters upon the earth, to destroy all flesh, wherein is the breath of life, from under heaven; and every thing that is in the earth shall die.” The Flood that God used to destroy the sinful race of man on the earth in Genesis 6:17 crystalizes―in its terrifying, dramatic, simplicity―the universally recognized concept of payback. For millennia human civilization has relied on such beliefs to create a moral order that threatens divine punishment on people who commit crimes or other bad deeds, while promising rewards-abstract or material-for those who do good. Today, while secularism and unbelief are at an all-time high, this almost superstitious willingness to believe in karma persists. We find ourselves imagining what our parents, spouse, or boss would think of our thoughts and actions, even if they are miles away and will never find out. We often feel that we are being monitored. We talk of eyes burning into the backs of our heads, the walls listening, a sense that someone or something is out there, observing our every move, aware of our thoughts and intentions.

God Is Watching You is an exploration of this belief as it has developed over time and how it has shaped the course of human evolution. Dominic Johnson explores questions such as: How has a concern for supernatural consequences affected the way human society has changed, how we live today, and how we will live in the future? Does it expand or limit the potential for local, regional and global cooperation today? How will the current decline in religious belief (at least in many western countries) affect selfishness and society in the future? And what, if anything, is replacing our ancient concerns for supernatural punishment as the means to temper self-interest and promote cooperation? In short, do we still need God?

Drawing on new research from anthropology, evolutionary biology, experimental psychology, and neuroscience, Johnson presents a new theory of supernatural punishment that offers fresh insight on the origins and evolution of not only religion, but human cooperation and society. He shows that belief in supernatural reward and punishment is no quirk of western or Christian culture, but a ubiquitous part of human nature that spans geographical regions, cultures, and human history.


“In a world where creationists deny evolution and atheists decry belief in God, Dominic Johnson provides a lot of answers by explaining belief in gods as an evolutionary adaptation.” —David Sloan Wilson, author of Darwin’s Cathedral and Does Altruism Exist?

“Think God is good? Think again. In his stunning new book, God Is Watching You, Johnson pulls back the curtain on tens of thousands of years of human evolution to reveal how religion’s enduring success lies almost entirely in our belief in divine wrath and an unforgiving universe. And before you say, ‘speak for yourself,’ read this book. As it turns out, even atheists aren’t immune.” —Jesse Bering, author of The Belief Instinct

“According to Dominic Johnson, religion comes naturally to us because it is a biological adaptation. But if so, could we—and should we—seek to replace religion with secular institutions that serve similar functions? This lucid and highly entertaining book offers some surprising answers that will stimulate debate for years to come.” —Harvey Whitehouse, author of Modes of Religiosity

“God Is Watching You is a remarkable book. Dominic Johnson brings his unique multidisciplinary expertise to every page and I simply marvel at the breadth, clarity, and acuity of his exposition. Johnson not only offers a novel and strongly supported explanation of how religion evolved, but crucially, he astutely explores the important implications of this evolutionary legacy for our world today.” —Richard Sosis, James Barnett Professor of Humanistic Anthropology, University of Connecticut

[Purchase: |]


Head to Head: Stephen Law and John Milbank

Law vs Milbank: Belief and the Gods, pt. 1:
“Philosophy should side with science in the fight against religion.”

Law vs Milbank: Belief and the Gods, pt. 2:
“There is more to reality than can be seen from the lab and armchair.”


The Institut Saint-Serge: Celebrating 90 Years of Anglican-Orthodox Dialogue

AnglicanOrthodoxDialogue-ConferencePosterTo mark the 90th anniversary of the founding of the Saint Sergius Orthodox Theological Institute, Paris, and the publication of the first Agreed Statement of the International Commission for Anglican-Orthodox Dialogue: ‘In the Image and Likeness of God: A Hope-Filled Anthropology’, a special conference has been organised:

‘The Institut Saint-Serge:
Celebrating 90 Years of Anglican-Orthodox Dialogue’

This conference will take place on Saturday 13th February 2016 in the Winstanley Lecture Theatre, Trinity College, Cambridge and will be followed by a drinks reception. This conference will explore the history and present state of the Anglican-Orthodox dialogue and the role of the Institut Saint-Serge within that exchange, while also considering the continued importance of the thought of Saint-Serge in contemporary Anglican and Orthodox theology.

Speakers include:

  • Dr. Antoine Arjakovsky (College des Bernadins, Paris)
  • Dr. Brandon Gallaher (University of Exeter)
  • Professor John Milbank (University of Nottingham)
  • Metropolitan Kallistos (Ware) of Diokleia

Registration Fee: £20

For the full programme and details of how to register, visit:

Download and distribute the conference flyer here.


Updates to event: Radical Orthodoxy and Protestantism

Please see the updated details for this event below:


Although The Cambridge Movement, or Radical Orthodoxy (RO), emerged from a group of Anglo-Catholics and Catholics, it has developed as a uniquely ecumenical theology, attracting the interest of both Eastern Orthodox and Protestant Christians.

Despite criticising the Reformation for its lack of a ‘theology of participation’, RO blames this upon late-medieval Catholic thought rather than the Reformers themselves. But how far did the Reformers recognise and try to compensate for this lack? And if Protestants recognize it today, can the Reformation legacy be successfully rethought?  Does it actually offer unique elements to the RO vision?

The day will run from 10.30am to approx. 6pm and the cost is £20 per person including lunch, refreshments and an evening drinks reception.

Update: We are delight to have Andrew Davison presenting on RO and Anglicanism, and Justin Roberts on RO and Bonhoeffer in our programme.


  • Nathan Barczi: Radical Orthodoxy and Barth
  • Silvianne Bürki: Peter Martyr and the Metaphysics of Causality in the Reformation
  • Andrew Davison: Radical Orthodoxy and Anglicanism
  • Sven Grosse: Critique of Radical Orthodoxy’s Readings of Luther
  • Boris Gunjevic: Radical Orthodoxy and Scripture
  • James Orr: Protestantism, Radical Orthodoxy and Kant
  • Justin Roberts: Radical Orthodoxy and Bonhoeffer
  • Adrian Pabst: Respondent

Book your place online.


Now available: The Political Dialogue of Nature and Grace, by Caitlin Smith Gilson

Gilson, Caitlin Smith - Political Dialogue of Nature and GraceNow available: The Political Dialogue of Nature and Grace: Toward a Phenomenology of Chaste Anarchism, by Caitlin Smith Gilson (Bloomsbury Academic; September 2015; 328pp+).

[Purchase: Bloomsbury | |]

[Download flyer with publisher discount of 35% off here (PDF)]


The discourse between nature and grace finds its linguistic and existential podium in the political condition of human beings. As Caitlin Smith Gilson shows, it is in this arena that the perennial territorial struggle of faith and reason, God and man, man and state, take place; and it is here that the understanding of the personal-as-political, as well as the political-as-personal, finds its meaning. And it is here, too, that the divine finds or is refused a home.

Any discussion of “post-secular society” has its origins in this political dialogue between nature and grace, the resolution of which might determine not only a future post-secular society but one in which awe is re-united to affection, solidarity and fraternity. Smith Gilson questions whether the idea of pure nature antecedently disregards the fact that grace enters existence and that this accomplishes a conversion in the metaphysical/existential region of man’s action and being. This conversion alters how man acts as an affective, moral, intellectual, social, political and spiritual being. State of nature theories, transformed yet retained in the broader metaphysical and existential implications of the Hegelian Weltgeist, are shown to be indebted to the ideological restrictedness of pure nature (natura pura) as providing the foremost adversary to any meaningful type of divine presence within the polis, as well as inhibiting the phenomenological facticity of man as an open nature.


“In this intriguingly diverse reflection Caitlin Smith Gilson ably grasps the new spaces in which all serious and viable theology now operates and has always covertly operated: the space ‘between’ nature and grace, and the space ‘between’ the metaphysical concerned with being, and the metapolitical concerned with cosmic order and morality. She also realizes how it is often literary drama which has been able, as with Calderon, to ‘stage’ these tensions, or a poetic thought like that of Leon Shestov which has been able to insist (beyond ‘philosophy’) on both the unfathomability of nature and upon its ultimate ethical bearing. In order to witness at once to the structure of reality and yet to the good, revelation as truth requires to be ‘staged’ in a Christian polity of ‘chaste anarchy’ that is at once required and yet seemingly ‘impossible.’ Thus, as for both the Russian and the Atlantic margins of Europe, the question of an eschatological Rome is finally, as Gilson so insightfully realizes in the wake of Shestov, precisely what links the seemingly different questions posed by Athens and Jerusalem. Outside this question, given the instance of Christian revelation, there can be no serious pondering of either given reality or divine imperative, and because it lacks this pondering, which discloses the hidden co-composition of ontology with political practice, secularity is unable to recognize itself. Gilson thereby points us towards the only viable future theological agenda, in contrast to any sterile and now faintly ridiculous pursuit of either ‘pure’ doctrine, or the ‘pure’ philosophy of religion.” — John Milbank, Research Professor of Religion, Politics and Ethics and Director of the Centre of Theology and Philosophy, University of Nottingham, UK

“This is a singular book whose author has an insightful philosophical voice and an engaging theological voice. Caitlin Smith Gilson is intellectually passionate and existentially engaged with themes that spill over the normal academic divisions between theology, politics, philosophy and poetics. It is written with nice touches of irony and humor, and is marked by a very apt sense for citation. More than just a scholarly report on research done by others, it a serious first-order engagement with the matter itself. There is something poetic, rhapsodic, inspired even about this work. At times it communicates to one as something like a song of mindfulness, in both the philosophical and theological registers. Caitlin Smith Gilson’s voice should be heard. Warmly recommended.” — William Desmond, Professor of Philosophy, KU Leuven, Belgium, and David Cook Chair in Philosophy, Villanova University, USA

[Purchase: Bloomsbury | |]

Download flyer from publisher here [PDF], which contains a special promotional discount of 35% off.



(Show Centre’s Description)

‘Every doctrine which does not reach the one thing necessary, every separated philosophy, will remain deceived by false appearances. It will be a doctrine, it will not be Philosophy’, (Maurice Blondel, 1861-1949)

The Centre of Theology and Philosophy is a research-led institution organised at the interstices of theology and philosophy. It is founded on the conviction that these two disciplines cannot be adequately understood or further developed, save with reference to each other. This is true in historical terms, since we cannot comprehend our Western cultural legacy, unless we acknowledge the interaction of the Hebraic and Hellenic traditions. It is also true conceptually, since reasoning is not fully separable from faith and hope, or conceptual reflection from revelatory disclosure. The reverse also holds, in either case.

The Centre is concerned with:

  • The historical interaction between theology and philosophy.
  • The current relation between the two disciplines
  • Attempts to overcome the analytic/ Continental divide in philosophy
  • The question of the status of ‘metaphysics’. Is the term used equivocally? Is it now at an end? Or have 20th Century attempts to have a post-metaphysical philosophy themselves come to an end?
  • The construction of a rich Catholic humanism

The Theology Department of the University of Nottingham, within which the COTP is situated, was awarded the top 5* A grade in the Research Assessment Exercise (RAE 2001). Nottingham was one of only two theology Departments who submitted all its staff and was rated 5* A.

For all enquiries, please email Conor Cunningham:

To return to the Nottingham Theology Department:


Humanities Building, home of the Department of Theology and Religious Studies and the Centre of Theology and Philosophy

Recent Posts

International Interdisciplinary Conference: The Role of Church in a Pluralist Society: Good Riddance or Good Influence?
May 18, 2016
Newly Available and forthcoming in INTERVENTIONS: Ecce Homo and A Theology of Grace in Six Controversies
April 30, 2016
HowtheLightGetsIn2016: Philosophy and Music Festival at Hay
April 25, 2016
Conference: Political Demonology: The Logic of Evil in Contemporary Literature and Theology
April 19, 2016
IV International Summer School – Beyond Secular Faith – “Marriage and Family – Human Relationships Facing the New Millenium”
April 13, 2016
CoTP Workshop – Metaphysics: First Philosophy after the Analytic-Continental Divide
March 9, 2016
Rowan Williams gives the 2016 Firth Lectures at the University of Nottingham
March 1, 2016
CFP: Slavoj Žižek and Christianity
February 21, 2016
Theology in the Pub – Grill a Theologian: Conor Cunningham
February 20, 2016
Social Media and Human Flourishing: Call for Papers
February 15, 2016

(Sculpture by Sara Cunningham-Bell)

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