Christian Arabic literature offers a rich, diverse, and hitherto insufficiently explored record of the social, cultural, and intellectual history of Middle Eastern Christians from the seventh century to the present. The
Arabic Christianity series, the first of its kind, provides a unique forum for a comprehensive examination of all Christian communities in the Middle East by publishing editions and analyses of their literary heritage in Arabic. It also systematically explores connections between Christian Arabic and neighbouring fields, including Islamic studies.
The series welcomes original monographs and edited collections on Christian Arabic Studies, understood broadly, as well as critical editions and translations of Christian Arabic works. Interdisciplinary contributions on the relations between Christian Arabic and Islamic Studies, Byzantine Studies, Syriac Studies, Late Antique Studies, Early Modern Studies, Art History, and similar fields are particularly welcome. For submissions and inquiries, please contact the Series Editor (email@example.com) or the Publisher (firstname.lastname@example.org).
Alexander Treiger, Dalhousie University, Canada
David Bertaina, University of Illinois, Springfield, USA
Elie Dannaoui, University of Balamand, Lebanon
Stephen J. Davis, Yale University, USA
John-Paul Ghobrial, Balliol College, Oxford, UK
Sandra Toenies Keating, Providence College, USA
Johannes Pahlitzsch, Johannes Gutenberg-Universität, Mainz, Germany
Mark N. Swanson, Lutheran School of Theology at Chicago, USA
Jack Tannous, Princeton University, USA