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Why Princeton Seminary? A Conversation with Dr. Keri Day

January 13 at 2–3 p.m.

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You are invited to connect and converse with Princeton Seminary’s faculty during the Office of Admissions' “Why Princeton Seminary?” virtual conversations. Take part to learn more about why prospective students should consider attending Princeton Seminary.

This week: A Conversation with Dr. Keri Day

Keri Day is Associate Professor of Constructive Theology and African American Religion at Princeton Theological Seminary in Princeton, NJ. She earned an MA in religion and ethics from Yale University Divinity School and received her PhD in religion from Vanderbilt University. Her academic research focuses on how African American theology and black religious thought address global economics, especially among women of the African Diaspora. Her articles and essays on religion, culture, and economics have been published in several nationally regarded journals. She has authored three academic books, Unfinished Business: Black Women, The Black Church, and the Struggle to Thrive in America (2012); Religious Resistance to Neoliberalism: Womanist and Black Feminist Perspectives (2015); and Notes of a Native Daughter: Testifying in Theological Education (2021). She currently has her next book, Azusa Reimagined: A Radical Vision of Religious and Democratic Belonging, under contract with Stanford University Press, which will be published summer of 2022. She has also been recognized by NBC News as one of six Black women at the center of gravity in theological education in America. She has written for the New York Daily News, The Christian Century, The Feminist Wire, and The Huffington Post.

Join Dr. Keri Day for a conversation about her experience at Princeton Theological Seminary and what the seminary has to offer prospective students.


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    Educating faithful Christian leaders.

    Associate Pastor, Faith Lutheran Church, Bismarck, ND

    Sylvia Bull, Class of 2015

    “My field education placements lifted up my gifts for ordained ministry, and the dual-degree program helped me develop the skills for ministry.”