Jeremy Garber is the Academic Advising and Writing Center Coordinator and an Adjunct Instructor in Theology at the Iliff School of Theology. He is a graduate of the Ph.D. Religious Studies program in Theology, Philosophy, and Cultural Theory at the University of Denver and the Iliff School of Theology. Jeremy received his M.Div. from Associated Mennonite Biblical Seminary in Indiana, concentrating in theology and ethics. Dr. Garber’s dissertation was titled “‘Another Way’: The Pneumatology of Deleuzean Minoritarian Communal Interpretation in Scripture, the 16th Century Radical Reformation, and Alternative 21st century Anabaptist Community.” His primary research is on the idea of the Holy Spirit and the interpretation of popular culture in religious communities, using media theory and Deleuzean philosophy. Dr. Garber has published articles on the perception of Anabaptism in contemporary literature, the authority of Scripture in young adults, and theology in popular culture. He has also taught courses at the undergraduate and graduate levels in constructive theology, philosophy of religion, religion and popular culture, ethics, and comparative religion.
My research intends to trace the different ways the participants of the English Reformation tried to interpret the meaning of Romans 13:1-7 and how these interpretations made sense of the present during a period of seismic change. The Pauline proof text ‘Let every soul be subject unto the higher powers. For there is no power but of God: the powers that be are ordained of God’ (Rom.13:1), has been a neglected crux in the evolution of political theology and was central in the early modern debates which concerned politico-religious allegiance.
…Mammon.” In Evangelical Dictionary of Theology. Third edition. Edited by Daniel J. Treier. Grand Rapids, MI: Baker Academic. Forthcoming 2017. [with D. Stephen Long]
“Against Eternal Submission: Changing the Doctrine of the Trinity Endangers the Doctrine of Salvation and Women.” Priscilla Papers. 31.1 (Winter 2017): 15-21.
“Reformed Theology and the Question of Protestant Individualism: A Dialogue with Henri de Lubac.” Journal of Reformed Theology. 10 (2016): 234-256.
“Orthodoxy, Orthopraxis, and Orthopathy: Trajectories for Collaborative Scholarship Between Economists and Theologians.” Faith & Economics. 67 (2016): 85-104.
D. Glenn Butner, Jr. is Assistant Professor of Theology and Christian Ministry at Sterling College in Sterling, KS. He lives in Sterling with his wife Lydia and their two children, Elias and Ezra.
…Beautiful Anarchy’: Religion, Fascism, and Violence in the Theopolitical Imagination of Guillermo del Toro” and “Secular Parables of the Truth: A Reply to Jenson and Lubeck.” Cultural Encounters 6, no. 2 (2010): 43–67, 77–83.
“Jesus and Faith: The Doctrine of Faith in Scripture and the Reformed Confessions.” Journal of Reformed Theology 3 (2009): 321–344.
“The Trinitarian Shape of ΠΙΣΤΙΣ: A Theological Exegesis of Galatians.” Journal of Theological Interpretation 2, no. 2 (2008): 231–258….
I am the acquisitions editor at the University Press of Kansas, acquiring titles in political science and law. I completed my PhD in theology at Princeton Theological Seminary. My research is primarily in the fields of modern theology, hermeneutics, and missiology, with a special emphasis on Rudolf Bultmann.
…ernational Journal of Systematic Theology 12.3 (2010): 319–40.
“Authority, Mission, and Institution: A Systematic Consideration of Matthew 28.18-20 in Karl Barth’s Doctrine of Baptism,” in Ecclesiology 5.3 (2009): 345–61.
“Election and the Pattern of Exchange in Karl Barth’s Doctrine of the Atonement,” in Journal of Reformed Theology 3.2 (2009): 202–18.
“What Hath Broadway to do with New Haven? Vanhoozer’s Canonically Dramatic Take on Lindbeck’s Cultural-Linguistic Turn,” in Koinonia 19 (2007): 67–84.
Full CV (containing book reviews, other publications, presentations, etc.)…
I am Associate Professor of Religion and Assistant Dean of Multidisciplinary Humanities in the School of Humanities at Lindenwood University’s St. Charles, MO campus. My writing engages primarily with 20th century theology (esp. Protestant theology, with specialization in Karl Barth, Helmut Gollwitzer, and T. F. Torrance) while working constructively on the subjects of sacramentology, ecclesiology, and political theology.
My recently completed thesis examines Paul’s body through a socio-cultural model of disability, examining first the various ways in which Paul was physically impaired as well as the social and cultural ramifications of his impairments. Understanding the way Paul was disabled affects our interpretation of key aspects of the Pauline corpus where his disability arises. This study will contribute both the further analysis of disability in the New Testament and early Christianity but also to the fruitful theological dialogue surrounding disability and contemporary Christianity. My current research focuses on the bodies of early Christian figures from the perspective of disability, gender, and trauma.
…ological Studies 75, no. 4 (2019): e1–e10. DOI: https://doi.org/10.4102/hts.v75i4.5545.
‘On the Gifts of Street Art’. Zadok 146, Summer (2019): 13–15.
‘Dying Without a Script: Some Theological Reflections on Voluntary Assisted Dying’. Colloquium 51, no. 1 (2019): 25–39.
‘Reformation and Secularity’. Journal of Reformed Theology 12, no. 1 (2018): 3–21.
‘P. T. Forsyth’. In The T&T Clark Companion to the Atonement, edited by Adam J. Johnson, 499–503. London: T&T Clark, 2017.
‘Holiness in Victorian and Edwardian England: Some Ecclesial Patterns and Theological Requisitions’. HTS Teologiese Studies/Theological Studies 73,…
Jason Goroncy (PhD, St Andrews) is Senior Lecturer in Systematic Theology at Whitley College, University of Divinity. His current research interests lie chiefly in the areas of Christian doctrine, theological anthropology, death, theological aesthetics, and the work of the Scottish theologian P. T. Forsyth.