Black History Month Lecture Feb. 21 - American Prophet: The Inner Life and Global Vision of Martin Luther King, Jr.… https://t.co/Y3FeK8cgmX
Mar. 5 at @Baylor - Decadent Societies: A Conversation with Ross Douthat and Alan Jacobs https://t.co/PSIn5kA5I1 @DouthatNYT
A Baptist Abolitionist Appeals to Thomas Jefferson https://t.co/GLvuVye9lI Thomas Kidd, @TGC
Call for proposals for the 2019 #BaylorSFC "The Character of the University" Learn more: https://t.co/2G80MPwRKM @BaylorIFL
The Forgotten Temple https://t.co/0fRo1pFzt5 Philip Jenkins via @anxious_bench @PatheosEvang
Bruce Hindmarsh Lecture Feb. 18 - "Evangelicals and the Rise of Natural Ethics" https://t.co/RFaWiLbEM8 @BaylorOVPRhttps://t.co/mz7fYCoOiC
Christians, Immigrants, and the Border https://t.co/dC4A2FBiS4 Philip Jenkins via @anxious_bench @PatheosEvang
'The Ghosts of Churches Past: How Christian Communities Survive the Destruction of their Faith' Philip Jenkins give… https://t.co/IJzj4qyAf2
Asian Pacific American conservative Christians mediating in culture war? | Feb. 2019 ReligionWatch now available https://t.co/xuznsRcOaH

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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