Spring 2002
Volume 6 Number 3
 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 


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Faculty and Staff Accolades

Sheila and Steve Cardone (Steve is director of housing and auxiliary services) welcomed a new son, Andrew Stephen, into the world on January 20, 2002.

Karlfried Froehlich, the Benjamin B. Warfield Professor of Ecclesiastical History Emeritus, has been spending a lot of time in Paris, France, in the past six months working on organizing the books, letters, and papers of New Testament scholar Oscar Cullmann, who died in 1999. His immediate goal is to create an electronic inventory of Cullmann’s works and a new master bibliography. Froehlich, who calls Cullmann one of the leading New Testament scholars of his generation, is also involved in plans for an international conference in celebration of Cullmann’s 100th birthday, to be held in Basel, Switzerland, in May 2002. The event will be an academic symposium titled “Biblical Interpretation and Ecumenical Passion,” and it will explore Cullmann’s contributions to early Christian studies and ecumenism.

George Hunsinger, the Hazel Thompson McCord Professor of Systematic Theology, addressed the Presbytery of Philadelphia at its January meeting on the topic of theological unity amidst diversity, particularly regarding a Reformed understanding of how Christ is the unique way to salvation.

Patrick Miller, the Charles T. Haley Professor of Old Testament Theology, delivered the Spring Lectureship at Central Baptist Seminary in Kansas City, Kansas. The titles of his lectures were “The Adequacy and Inadequacy of the Commandments,” “No Other Gods: The Principal Commandment,” and “The Economics of the Straying Ox: Property and Possession in Light of the Commandments.”

Charles Ryerson, the Elmer K. and Ethel R. Timby Professor of the History of Religions Emeritus, moderated a discussion on “The Rise of Fundamentalism” as part of the Cranbury Community Education’s “World Dialogue” series in Cranbury, New Jersey.

Max Stackhouse, the Stephen Colwell Professor of Christian Ethics, was featured on the panel at “Making Babies: The Future of Procreation,” a recent forum held at Rodeph Shalom Synagogue in Philadelphia, Pennsylvania.

For his recent book The Executed God, Mark Taylor, professor of theology and culture, received the Theologos Award for “Best General Interest Book” from the Association of Theological Booksellers. Taylor was the featured speaker at the association’s annual conference in November.


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