Aretha Franklin’s One Faith https://t.co/J1ZTq2SzSw Robert Darden via @CTMagazine
the Clientele, the Public, the Person – @ayjay on the function of the university https://t.co/7TBNsppBTJ
Teaching Salem Witchcraft https://t.co/bKwCmgpDb7 Thomas Kidd, @TGC
Iraqi Christians who stay are pillars of the local community-- by @eharris_it https://t.co/jipEcGrpKq @Crux
Meet Baylor’s nationally-recognized expert on faith and the Founding Fathers - ISR and @BaylorHistory's Thomas Kidd https://t.co/YEov3ki2et
Kipling’s “The Ballad of East and West” is Hardly Racist https://t.co/OIdi6yG6jg via @ProvMagazine @drpaulmarshall
Benjamin Franklin: The Religious Life of a Founding Father - @ThomasSKidd podcast interview with @mattklewishttps://t.co/QaSwKlXgTC
The Painter, the Magi, and the Global Church https://t.co/WaVnYAwHmm Philip Jenkins via @PatheosEvang @anxious_bench
New from Jeff Levin: "The discourse on faith and medicine: a tale of two literatures" Theoretical Medicine and Bioe… https://t.co/24rnRrcJru
Will any of our disgraced Christian leaders take "The Profumo Option"? – @ayjay https://t.co/YdQjZhqXP5

Turpin, Andrea

ISR Faculty Fellow

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Turpin

Andrea L. Turpin joined Baylor’s history faculty in 2011. She earned an A.B. at Princeton University, an M.A. at Gordon-Conwell Theological Seminary, and a Ph.D. at the University of Notre Dame. Dr. Turpin specializes in 19th- and 20th-century U.S. history, focusing particularly on the interplay between gender ideals, religious beliefs and practices, and educational theory and practice. Her first book, A New Moral Vision: Gender, Religion, and the Changing Purposes of American Higher Education, 1837-1917 (Cornell, 2016), explored how the entrance of women into U.S. colleges and universities shaped changing ideas about the religious and moral purposes of higher education during the era of the rise of the modern college and university. Currently, she is researching a book project on how Protestant women navigated the religious debates that would culminate in the fundamentalist-modernist controversy of the early twentieth century.

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