Ben Franklin and George Whitefield Debate the Purpose of Education | @ThomasSKidd @TGC https://t.co/jIDGKmKXY5
Fundamentalism, Feminism, and Other Curse Words: Teaching Controversy with Civility https://t.co/g58tPieEXS @AndreaLTurpin @USReligionBlog
Christians, in an Epochal Shift, Are Leaving the Middle East - @WSJ https://t.co/vFTab78dpk
the smell of strawmen burning – @ayjay on arguing with Rusty Reno https://t.co/vFATcbyaS0
'Sad, but Not Unhappy': J.R.R. Tolkien's Sorrowful Vision of Joy – Ralph Wood https://t.co/KIzplAw1zV
Ten anti-Catholic calumnies refuted - Piers Paul Read on Rodney Stark's Bearing False Witness https://t.co/dB65XxubsM @StandpointMag
Five Things You Should Know About Reinhold Niebuhr | Elesha Coffman, @CTmagazine https://t.co/LmZJaOdFHO
Alternative Scriptures: Which Old Testament? https://t.co/ZisrCfHHYS Philip Jenkins, @anxious_bench
Should Donald Trump Be Removed from Office? | Thomas Kidd @TGC https://t.co/gRwqnyasNd
Thomas Kidd talks about 'Benjamin Franklin: The Religious Life of a Founding Father' with the @mattklewis podcast https://t.co/riLBUxxHZb

Women, Religion, and Agency: Some Reflections on Writing American Women’s Religious History – lecture by Catherine Brekus

The Baylor University History department welcomes you to a lecture by Catherine Brekus

Thursday, March 1, 2012
3:30 p.m.
Morrison Hall, Room 120

Dr Brekus is Associate Professor of the History of Christianity in the Divinity School; Associate Faculty in the Department of History teaches American religious history. She is the author of Strangers and Pilgrims: Female Preaching in America, 1740–1845, which explores the rise of Protestant female preaching during the eighteenth and early nineteenth centuries, and the editor of The Religious History of American Women: Reimagining the Past, a collection of essays that asks how women’s history changes our understanding of American religion. She is currently writing Sarah Osborn’s World: The Rise of Evangelicalism in Early America, a book about the early evangelical movement based on an eighteenth-century woman’s manuscript diaries. With W. Clark Gilpin, she is the coeditor of American Christianities, an introduction to the multiple forms of Christian expression in the United States, which will be published in the Fall of 2011. She has been involved in several collaborative research projects, including the History of Christian Practice in America, Perspectives on Children in Christian Thought, and Religion, Feminism, and the Family.