ISR scholar @ThomasSKidd shines light on why many evangelical voters will likely stick by president Trump's side in… https://t.co/1UjZmpDCUV
How Baptists and Catholics Joined Forces to Help Save Thousands of Marriages in Jacksonville, Florida… https://t.co/cZYaFjYVAI
For our friends in the Pennsylvania area, don't miss ISR scholar Philip Jenkins's lecture on October 29th, called "… https://t.co/fqE1vmhTrH
On Oct. 29, ISR's Thomas Kidd will be joined by @ThabitiAnyabwil and @drmoore for a discussion of Kidd's new book… https://t.co/YsgXf38oBy
ISR scholar @ThomasSKidd discusses his latest book "Who is an Evangelical?" with journalist and political commentat… https://t.co/gD1SPgMuad
Kurdish evangelicals: Amidst the current war, here's one angle the media isn't getting https://t.co/zSrCLIRmyq @juliaduin @GetReligion
4 Surprises about the Religious Practice of 20-Somethings https://t.co/NljR3nfIy6 @TrevinWax @TGC @OUPAcademic
The Gospel and the Script Doctor https://t.co/0oKuPDNS7w Philip Jenkins via @PatheosEvang @anxious_bench
ISR-affiliated scholars including @profyancey @DrSchnitker @AndreaLTurpin and more are speaking at this week's amaz… https://t.co/ePEYCFFXyZ
"Religious individuals and organizations spend billions of their own dollars in the charitable sector and donate hu… https://t.co/iH7RThKROv

Carnes, Natalie

ISR Faculty Fellow, Theology
219794
Baylor University
Department of Religion
Homepage
Natalie Carnes Vitae

Natalie Carnes is Associate Professor of Theology in the Baylor Religion Department. Before coming to Baylor, she trained at Harvard (A.B.), University of Chicago (M.A.), and Duke (Ph.D.).

As a systematic theologian, Natalie reflects on traditional doctrines through slightly less traditional themes. Her first book, Beauty: A Theological Engagement with Gregory of Nyssa traces the arc of systematic theology through questions about beauty. The puzzles of this book inspired the next—a project entitled Image and Presence: A Christological Reflection on Iconoclasm and Iconophilia. In it, Natalie argues for an ecumenical approach to images in which image-loving and image-breaking can be surprisingly intertwined.

Her current project veers into questions about what it means to be human, which it addresses by reflecting on motherhood and childhood. It is tentatively titled Motherhood: A Confession. More information about this and other projects are available on her website.

 

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