taught from 1964 to 1985 at St John’s College, Nottingham, and was Principal from 1979. He was Bishop of Aston from 1985 to 1989, and Bishop of Woolwich from 1996 to 2004. He served 29 years on Church of England’s General Synod, and 37 years on its Liturgical Commission. He has written widely on liturgy and has authored the Historical Dictionary of Anglicanism. In 1993 he received a Lambeth DD.
grew up in the Christian and Missionary Alliance. He joined the Anglican Communion and earned an MTS at Wycliffe College, University of Toronto, Canada. He is now a doctoral student and a postulant for the Diocese of Toronto.
is an associate tutor with Lindisfarne College of Theology and an Honorary Fellow in church history at the University of Durham. He has published scholarly monographs and articles on Mormonism, the Roman Catholic Church in North America in the twentieth century and global Anglicanism.
is the Vicar of St Peter’s, Caversham, Dunedin, New Zealand. His current PhD project is a history of his parish, whose Anglo-Catholic character was established by Fr Bryan King, the son of the famous Bryan King who sparked off the ritualist riots at St George’s-in-the-East, London in 1859–60.
Mark D. Chapman
is Vice-Principal of Ripon College, Cuddesdon, Oxford, and Professor of the History of Modern Theology at the University of Oxford. He has written widely on Anglican history and theology. His books include Anglican Theology (2012) and Anglicanism: A Very Short Introduction (2006). He is also associate priest in three rural parishes in Oxfordshire and Canon Theologian of Truro Cathedral. He is a member of the Church of England’s General Synod and is Co-Chair of the Meissen Theological Conference.
earned his doctorate in history at the University of Kansas (USA) and is now Lecturer in the Department of History and Philosophy at the University of Tennessee Martin (USA). He is co-editor with Paul Avis of The Lambeth Conference: Theology, History, Polity and Purpose (Bloomsbury T&T Clark, 2017).
worked for nine years for Busoga Diocese, Church of Uganda. He gained his PhD at the University of Leeds and taught at the College of the Resurrection, Mirfield, Yorkshire from 1997. He is VLE/Blended Learning Officer for the Ministry Division of the Archbishops’ Council of the Church of England.
is Vice Chancellor of St. Paul’s University, Limuru, Kenya, and Associate Professor of Systematic Theology. He gained his PhD in Theology from the University of Cambridge, UK. He is also an ordained minister in the Anglican Church and an honorary Canon of All Saints’ Cathedral, Nairobi, Kenya.
is Professor of Church History at the University of Glasgow and an Anglican priest. Her research interests include the Reformation, the history of women’s ministry, and the history of the ecumenical movement. She has been involved in ecumenical dialogue with Lutherans and Methodists and is a member of the Inter-Anglican Standing Commission on Unity, Faith and Order.
has been an Anglican priest for more than 24 years. Originally from Zimbabwe, he is currently ministering in the Diocese of Kimberley and Kuruman (Anglican Church in Southern Africa). He has a keen interest in Church History and is completing his doctoral studies at the University of South Africa (UNISA).
is Associate Professor of African Church History, Gender and Theology at St Paul’s University in Limuru, Kenya, where she also serves as Director of International Partnerships and Alumni Relations. Her research and teaching interests span the fields of Church history, interfaith relations, theological education, and women and the church in Africa. Esther serves in several ecumenical committees including the Commission of Education and Ecumenical Formation of the World Council of Churches.
has taught in various institutions in Kenya, including Kenyatta University and Africa Nazarene University. He has authored several books including, A History of the Methodist Church in Kenya (1982), The Pilgrimage of the African Church: Towards the Twenty-first Century (2000), and The African Church at the Crossroads: Strategies for Indigenization (1991). He has been intensely involved in ecumenical initiatives, having served in various committees of the National Council of the Churches in Kenya, All Africa Conference of Churches and World Council of Churches.
worked in East Africa for 22 years, as a school teacher in Kenya and theological educator in Uganda. He was ordained in the Church of Uganda. He has written extensively on the history of Christianity in East Africa: the Alliance of Protestant Missions in late colonial Kenya, the East African Revival, Church-State relations in Uganda, the history of the Ruanda Mission, and attitudes to same-sex relations among East African Christians. He was Associate Professor of African Religious Studies in the University of Leeds until retirement in 2014.