The Many Surprises of 20th-Century Christianity - Philip Jenkins on Brian Stanley's Christianity in the Twentieth C… https://t.co/5lp8jlzFjn
New Release: Homo Religiosus? Co-Edited by Timothy Shah https://t.co/cGzdcBE74e @RFInstitute @Timothy_Shah
Women's higher education was pioneered by evangelical Christian leaders https://t.co/x4VzDNHa7b @AndreaLTurpin via @ConversationUS
The Role of Sports Ministries in the NFL Protests https://t.co/382Zb3W6nt @p_emory
.@McCormickProf to speak at @hdxacademy's Open Mind Conference, June 15 in New York #HxAConference https://t.co/jJDovOEo9p.
Prominent Southern Baptist leader Paige Patterson removed as seminary president after controversial remarks about a… https://t.co/9E22yqq2xv
congratulations to @bethallisonbarr and the other recipients! // Three Faculty Members Receive 2018 #Baylor Centenn… https://t.co/BUbKck6cTi
The Life and Legacy of The Reverend Dr. Martin Luther King, Jr. - Cornel West and Robert P. George, May 29 in D.C.… https://t.co/eZXUJFeJw9

Barr, Beth Allison

Resident Scholar, History
Baylor University
Email Beth Barr
Beth Allison Barr Vitae
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Beth Barr is an Assistant Professor of European Women’s History in the Baylor History department. After receiving her BA in History, minor in Classics, from Baylor University in 1996, she continued her studies in the Medieval History, Religious Studies, and Women’s Studies programs at the University of North Carolina at Chapel Hill with a significant amount of coursework from at Duke. She received both her graduate degrees from UNC-CH: her MA in Medieval History in 1999 and her PhD in Medieval History in 2004. She recently completed a post-doctoral fellowship in the Religion department at Baylor University and is currently the Assistant Professor of European Women’s History in the Baylor History department.  She is particularly interested in women and religion in England, 1350-1650, and most of her research revolves around women, priests, and pastoral literature (sermons, clerical handbooks, didactic religious texts) in the late medieval/early modern church.

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