Contributors

In: Beyond Binaries
Open Access

Contributors

Elisa Klapheck

is Professor of Jewish Studies at Paderborn University and rabbi in Frankfurt am Main. Areas of research: Jewish Studies, Political Philosohy. Recent publications include: MACHLOKET / STREITSCHRIFTEN, Berlin: Hentrich & Hentrich 2015–; Dina de-Malchuta Dina. Oder: Gott braucht den säkularen Rechtsstaat, in R. Althaus and J. Schmidt (ed.), Staat und Religion. Aspekte einer sensiblen Verhältnisbestimmung, Freiburg: Herder 2019, pp. 40–64; Jüdischer Pluralismus in der säkularen Gesellschaft, in Stefan Müller and Wolfgang Sander (ed.), Bildung in der postsäkularen Gesellschaft, Weinheim/Basel: Beltz Juventa 2018, pp. 47–60; Das religiös-säkulare Spannungsfeld des Judentums, in Elisa Klapheck (ed.), Säkulares Judentum aus religiöser Quelle, Berlin: Hentrich & Hentrich 2015, pp. 9–47; Margarete Susman und ihr jüdischer Beitrag zur politischen Philosophie, Berlin: Hentrich & Hentrich 2014.

Karsten Lehmkühler

is Professor of Systematic Theology and Ethics at the Faculty of Protestant Theology at the University of Strasbourg. Areas of Research: Theological Anthropology, Problems of Bioethics, Human Enhancement, Comparative Theology, Theology of Dietrich Bonhoeffer, Ethics of the Word. Recent publications include: Pour la vie du monde. Vers un ethos social de l’Église orthodoxe. Une réaction protestante, Istina, vol. 65, issue 4 (2020), pp. 433–454; Les vertus de la vérité, Revue d’histoire et de philosophie religieuses, vol. 99 (2019), pp. 129–146; together with Marc Feix, Homme perfectible, homme augmenté?, Revue d’éthique et de théologie morale, Paris: Éditions du Cerf 2015; L’homme doit-il ‘soumettre’ sa propre nature? Regard théologique sur les ‘anthropotechniques’, in Gaëlle Le Dref, Thomas Droulez and Catherine Allamel-Raffin (ed.), Les usages du vivant. Être, vivre et penser avec les biotechnologies, Strasbourg: Néothèque 2011, pp. 157–171.

Marianne Moyaert

is Professor for Systematic Theology and the Study of Religions at KU Leuven. Areas of research: Post-Shoah Christian-Jewish relations; critical theory; ritual studies; ethnography. Recent publications include: Interfaith Learning in Academic Spaces, in Julia Ipgrave, Oddbjorn Leirvik, Muna Tatari and Wolfram Weiße (ed.), Pluralisation of theologies at European universities, Münster: Waxmann 2020, pp. 35–46; Interreligious Hermeneutics, Prejudice, and the Problem of Testimonial Injustice, Religious Education, vol 114, issue 5 (2019), pp. 609–623; Interreligious Relations and the Negotiation of Ritual Boundaries: Explorations in Interrituality, Basingstoke: Palgrave Macmillan 2019; Making Space for the Other. From Religious Ideology to Narrative Hospitality, in E. O’Donnell Polyakov (ed.), Antisemitism, Islamophobia, and Interreligious Hermeneutic. Ways of Seeing the Religious Other, Leiden: Brill 2018, pp. 29–50.

Joshua Ralston

is Reader in Christian-Muslim Relations at the School of Divinity, University of Edinburgh and director and co-funder of the Christian-Muslim Studies Network. Areas of Research: Reformed Theology, Comparative Theology and Theologies of Religious Diversity, Christian theological engagements with Islam and Muslim understanding of Christianity, Arab Christianity and Political Theology (Migration). Recent publications include: Law and the Rule of God: A Christian Engagement with Shari’a, Cambridge: Cambridge University Press 2020; Migration as a Kairos moment for Protestant-Muslim dialogue, Concilium, vol. 56, issue 4 (2020), pp. 368–377; Political Theology in Arabic, Political Theology, vol. 19, issue 7 (2018), pp. 549–552; together with Susanna Snyder and Agnes M. Brazal, Church in an Age of Global Migration: A Moving Body, Basingstoke: Palgrave Macmillan 2016.

Roland Stolte

is a Protestant Theologian and since 2016 Chairman of the Board of Directors of Foundation House of One – House of Prayer and Learning Berlin, responsible for content and concept. Last publication: Prophetischer Pragmatismus als interreligiöse Aufgabe, in: Phänomene und Diskurse des Interreligiösen, Tübingen: Mohr Siebeck 2021.

Johannes Süßmann

is Full Professor for Early Modern History at the University of Paderborn/Germany. Areas of research are European history, intellectual history, theory of history and history of historiography. Recent publications include Vom Alten Reich zum Deutschen Bund 1789–1815 (Seminarbuch Geschichte = UTB. 4100). Paderborn: Ferdinand Schöningh 2015; Together with Joachim Jacob (eds.): Das 18. Jahrhundert. Lexikon zur Antikerezeption in Aufklärung und Klassizismus (Der Neue Pauly. Supplemente. 13). Stuttgart: J.B. Metzler 2018. English translation: The Reception of Antiquity in the Age of Enlightenment. English edition by Christina C. Harker. Translated by Duncan Alexander Smart (Brill’s New Pauly. Supplements. 12). Leiden, Boston 2021; A Kind of Sovereignty? Legitimising Freedom of Contract in the 18th Century. In: Susan Richter, Thomas Maissen and Manuela Albertone (eds.): Languages of Reform in the Eighteenth Century. When Europe Lost Its Fear of Change (Routledge Research in Early Modern History). New York: Routledge 2020.

Klaus von Stosch

is Schlegel-Professor of Systematic Theology at Bonn University. Areas of research: comparative theology, faith and reason, problem of evil, Christian theology responsive to Islam, esp. Christology, theology of the Trinity. Recent publications include: Einführung in die Komparative Theologie, Paderborn: utb 2021; together with Muna Tatari: Prophetin – Jungfrau – Mutter. Maria im Koran, Freiburg: Herder 2021 (English translation 2021 with Gingko); together with Francis X. Clooney (ed.), How to do Comparative Theology, New York: Fordham University Press 2018.

Daniel H. Weiss

is Polonsky-Coexist Senior Lecturer in Jewish Studies in the Faculty of Divinity at the University of Cambridge. His research and teaching focus on Jewish thought and culture, rabbinic literature, philosophy of religion, and interreligious relations. His publications include: Paradox and the Prophets: Hermann Cohen and the Indirect Communication of Religion (New York: Oxford University Press, 2012); Scripture and Violence (co-edited with Julia Snyder) (London: Routledge, 2021); Interpreting Interreligious Relations with Wittgenstein: Philosophy, Theology and Religious Studies (co-edited with Gorazd Andrejč) (Leiden: Brill, 2019); Modern Jewish Philosophy and the Politics of Divine Violence (Cambridge: Cambridge University Press, 2023).

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