John B. Cobb, Jr.
B. Cobb, Jr., Ph.D., has held many positions including Ingraham Professor of Theology at the Claremont School of Theology,
Avery Professor at the Claremont Graduate School, Fullbright Professor at
the University of Mainz, Visiting Professor at Vanderbilt, Harvard, and Chicago Divinity
Schools. His writings include:
Christ in a
Pluralistic Age; God and the World; and co-author with Herman
Daly of For the Common Good which was co-winner of the Grawemeyer Award for
Ideas Improving World Order.
David Ray Griffin [view
David Ray Griffin, Ph.D.,
is Professor Emeritus of Philosophy of Religion and Theology
at the Claremont School of Theology. His recent books include Parapsychology,
Philosophy, and Spirituality; Unsnarling the World-Knot:
Consciousness, Freedom, and the Mind-Body Problem; Religion and
Scientific Naturalism; and Reenchantment without Supernaturalism: A
Process Philosophy of Religion. He is
also editor of the SUNY series in Constructive Postmodern Thought.
Marjorie Suchocki [view
Marjorie Hewitt Suchocki,
Ph.D., is Professor Emerita at the Claremont School of Theology. Her
interests include the use of process and feminist thought for the critical
interpretation and expression of Christian faith. Her publications
End of Evil; God-Christ-Church: A Practical Guide to Process
Theology; Divinity and Diversity; and The Fall to Violence.
Clayton [view Clayton's Website ]
Philip Clayton, Ph.D. is currently Ingraham Professor of Theology at Claremont
School of Theology and Professor of Philosophy at the Claremont Graduate
University. Clayton is author of The Problem of God in Modern Thought;
God and Contemporary Science; and Explanation from Physics to
Theology: An Essay in Rationality and Religion, along with a number of
edited volumes. His specializations are in philosophical theology, the
interface between science and religion, and the history of modern
metaphysics; he also publishes in the philosophy of science, systematic
theology, epistemology, and the philosophy of religion. He won the
Templeton Prize for Outstanding Books in Science and Religion and the
first annual Templeton Grant for Research and Writing on the Constructive
Interaction of the Sciences and Religion.
Roland Faber [view Faber's Website]
Roland Faber, Ph.D. is Kilsby Family/John B. Cobb, Jr. Professor of Process Studies at Claremont School of Theology, and Professor of Religion at Claremont Graduate University. His fields of research and publication are Systematic Theology (Doctrine of God and Creation, Christology and Eschatology); Process Thought and Process Theology; Poststructuralism (Gilles Deleuze); Interreligious Discourse (epistemological conditions, ontology), especially regarding Christianity/Buddhism; Comparative Philosophy of Religion; Philosophy, Theology, Spirituality, and Cosmology of the Renaissance; Mysticism (Meister Eckhart, Nicolas of Cusa, Giordano Bruno); and integrated studies in Physics, Philosophy, and Psychology. His interests led him to formulate a “Theopoetics,” a “third space” approach, which by a critique of dualistic (or “holistic”) formulations of the relationship of Philosophy, Religion and Science, addresses the liberating necessity of multiplicity and diversity, combined with a post-colonial critique of “theopolitical” synergies of power. He is the author or editor of God as Poet of the World: Exploring Process Theologies; Beyond Metaphysics?: Explorations in Alfred North Whitehead's Late Thought; Event and Decision: Ontology and Politics in Badiou, Deleuze, and Whitehead; and Secrets of Becoming: Negotiating Whitehead, Deleuze, and Butler.
|Monica A. Coleman [view Coleman's Website]
Monica A. Coleman, Ph.D. is Associate Professor of Constructive Theology and African American Religions at Claremont School of Theology and Associate Professor of Religion at Claremont Graduate University. Coleman is author of The Dinah Project: a Handbook for Congregational Response to Sexual Violence and Making a Way Out of No Way: a Womanist Theology and numerous articles. Her research interests are in Whiteheadian metaphysics, constructive theology, philosophical theology, metaphorical theology, black and womanist theologies, African American religions, African traditional religions, theology and sexual and domestic violence and mental health and theology.