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Center for Theology, Women, and Gender

Staff

Small Image Jacq Lapsley Ctwg

Jacqueline E. Lapsley, PhD
Associate Professor of Old Testament
Director of the Center for Theology, Women, and Gender

[email protected]

Dr. Jacqueline Lapsley is Associate Professor of Old Testament, and Director of The Center for Theology, Women, and Gender at Princeton Theological Seminary. She serves on the editorial boards of The Catholic Biblical Quarterly, Hebrew Bible and Ancient Israel, and the new Interpretation Commentary Series (with co-editors Brian Blount, Beverly Gaventa, and Samuel Adams). Her current research and writing focuses on the relationship between human dignity and creational dignity. Lapsley is an ordained Presbyterian elder and teaches and preaches in congregations.

View Dr. Lapsley's faculty profile


Small Image Regina Langley

Regina D. Langley, PhD
Program Administrator
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Rev. Dr. Regina Langley is a scholar, preacher, writer, and freelance photographer. She earned her PhD and Master of Divinity degrees from Princeton Theological Seminary in Princeton, NJ. Additionally, she has a Master of Arts degree in Women’s Studies from the University of Cincinnati in Cincinnati, OH. With more than twenty years in ministry, she is an ordained Itinerate Elder in the African Methodist Episcopal Church. She has served as Pastor and Associate Minister in congregations in NJ, OH, and NC. Her ministry has taken across the global, doing missional trips to Haiti, Nicaragua, the Dominican Republic, Ghana, West Africa, and most recently Cuba. As a certified Domestic Violence Advocate, she works with women and families in crisis, facilitates groups to address relational violence, and provides resources and safe exit strategies for women leaving violent relationships. She is the Program Administrator for The Center for Theology, Women, and Gender at Princeton Theological Seminary.

Educating faithful Christian leaders.

PhD Student

Isaac Kim, Class of 2015

“One of the biggest lessons I learned was how to be charitable to views other than my own. Christian charity was shown to me, not just in the readings for class, but from the professors, and the Seminary community.”