Jay P. Corrin
In Catholic Progressives in England after Vatican II, Jay P. Corrin traces the evolution of Catholic social and theological thought from the end of World War II through the 1960s that culminated in Vatican Council II. He focuses on the emergence of reformist thinking as represented by the Council and the corresponding responses triggered by the Church’s failure to expand the promises, or expectations, of reform to the satisfaction of Catholics on the political left, especially in Great Britain. The resistance of the Roman Curia, the clerical hierarchy, and many conservative lay men and women to reform was challenged in…Read More
Anne Marie Wolf
Juan de Segovia (d. 1458), theologian, translator of the Qur’an, and lifelong advocate for the forging of peaceful relations between Christians and Muslims, was one of Europe’s leading intellectuals. Today, however, few scholars are familiar with this important fifteenth-century figure. In this well-documented study, Anne Marie Wolf presents a clear, chronological narrative that follows the thought and career of Segovia, who taught at the University of Salamanca, represented the university at the Council of Basel (1431–1449), and spent his final years arguing vigorously that Europe should eschew war with the ascendant Ottoman Turks and instead strive to convert them peacefully…Read More
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James Redwood talks about his new book Love beneath the Napalm, winner of the Notre Dame Review Book Prize, with Joe Nash at the Colonie Library. These stories examine the enduring effects of colonialism and the Vietnam War.
You can also view the book trailer…
We created this map in celebration of University Press Week, 2013—but the influence of our books and their authors extends well beyond one week each year. Our map shows key locations explored in recent books as well as some geographic touchstones from new and older books. Happy exploring!