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Co-Sponsored Webinar: Anglican Social Ethics and the Search for Justice Co-Sponsored by The CEEP Network, Anglican Theological Review, and the Nashotah House Theological Seminary

ATR Co-Sponsored Webinar for Anglican Social Ethics and the Search for Justice

Excerpt from The CEEP Network:
The challenges of our contemporary moment can at times appear unprecedented and overwhelming. For many Christians, the presence and perniciousness of the structures of injustice in our society have become even more apparent. At the same time, determining how the church should engage to challenge injustices appears more complicated. In this panel, Episcopalian ethicists will explore how the various resources of the Anglican Social Ethics tradition to address these challenges.

How does the Anglican understanding of insights drawn from culture inform our quest for Biblical justice?

What is the significance of Christ’s Incarnation in the Church’s work for justice?

What are the resources offered by a world-wide communion in addressing specific instances of injustice in particular locations?

What is the significance of liturgy, prayer and the sacraments in Anglican Social Ethics?

Panelists Include:
• Michael Battle – Herbert Thompson Professor of Church and Society and Director of the Desmond Tutu Center, General Theological Seminary; New York, New York
• Luke Bretherton – Robert E. Cushman Professor of Moral and Political Theology and Senior Fellow, Kenan Institute for Ethics, Duke University; Durham, North Carolina
• Ross Kane – Assistant Professor of Theology, Ethics, and Culture, Virginia Theological Seminary; Alexandria, Virginia
• Elisabeth Rain Kincaid – Assistant Professor of Ethics and Moral Theology, Nashotah House Theological Seminary; Nashotah, Wisconsin
• Charles Mathewes – Carolyn M. Barbour Professor of Religious Studies, the University of Virginia; Charlottesville, Virginia

Essays for the 2020 Hefling Prize CompetitionEach year the ATR publishes an outstanding essay written by a student at a seminary of the Episcopal Church or the Anglican Church of Canada. In addition to publication, the winner of the Charles Hefling Student Essay Competition receives a prize of seven hundred and fifty dollars.
Charles Hefling, former editor in chief
Charles Hefling, former editor in chief
Eligibility for the Hefling Prize is limited to students currently enrolled in a master’s-level degree program at one of the ATR’s supporting institutions.

The jury for the Hefling Prize will consider essays on any topic, but special consideration will be given to essays that further the journal’s commitment to creative engagement with Christian tradition, and to interdisciplinary inquiry that includes literature and the arts, philosophy, and science.

Essays submitted for consideration in the Hefling Prize competition should follow the same guidelines as other articles submitted to the ATR. They should be approximately 5,000 words in length, and not more than 7,500. Papers written to fulfill course requirements are acceptable. Essays arising from independent study may also be submitted. Applicants should include in their cover letter the degree program in which they are enrolled, and their expected date of graduation.

Deadline: Essays for the 2020 Hefling Prize competition
must be received by June 15, 2020.

Manuscripts should be submitted by email attachment in .doc, .docx, or .rtf format to

Managing Editor at ATRsubmissions@gmail.com
or sent by mail to:

Anglican Theological Review,
School of Theology,
335 Tennessee Ave. Sewanee, TN 37383
The CEEP Network, Bexley Seabury Seminary, and the Anglican Theological Review, Present
THEOLOGY IN THE TIME OF COVID-19: A moderated web symposium exploring theological reflection on and responses to our present moment

Wednesday, April 1
3:00pm EDT
Registration required

We are all facing, in the global coronavirus pandemic, something unprecedented in our lives, and nearly unprecedented in history – and we are responding on an unprecedented scale. There have been many useful and important conversations about tactical responses, not least in the church: how may we provide for continued worship? What does this mean for liturgy or administration? How can we continue our work on behalf of the poor or those on the margins? How may we communicate the good news? In this day of social distancing, how do we maintain social and pastoral connections with our congregation and community?

Yet how do we approach these questions and our larger situation theologically? What light can the primary language of our faith shed on the present moment? How can we consider issues of providence, of being embodied, of vulnerability, sin, hope and hopelessness, idolatry, exile, and loving our neighbor in the face of a pandemic? What does our confession “Jesus Christ is Lord” mean here, and now?

This panel of respected theologians, drawn from across the Episcopal Church and the Church of England, will consider these and other questions, in brief theological reflections on covid-19 and social distancing, followed by Q&A open to all who attend. Please e-mail questions to info@ceepnetwork.org. This is a no-cost offering from the CEEP Network for the Church, Bexley Seabury Seminary Federation, and the Anglican Theological Review. The symposium is open to anyone: registration is required.
Participants include:

· Jason Fout – Associate Professor of Anglican Theology, Bexley Seabury Seminary, and Co-Editor in chief of the Anglican Theological Review 
· Brett Gray – Chaplain and Fellow in Theology, Sidney Sussex College, University of Cambridge
· Scott MacDougall – Assistant Professor of Theology, Church Divinity School of the Pacific, and Co-editor in chief of the Anglican Theological Review
· Kara Slade – Associate Rector of Trinity Church, Princeton, Associate Chaplain at the Episcopal Church at Princeton, and Canon Theologian of the Diocese of New Jersey
· Ellen Wondra – Research Professor of Theology and Ethics Emerita and Editor Emerita of the Anglican Theological Review

And moderated by Chuck Robertson, Canon to the Presiding Bishop for Ministry Beyond the Episcopal Church
3:00pm EDTOnline