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The early modern age saw major developments in Western evangelical Christianity: new traditions were forged, as were new forms of worship and personal piety. During the 2005 Regent College History Conference four premier historians address significant topics that relate to this exciting and creative period in the history of the Christian faith.
Mark A. Noll is McManis Professor of Christian Thought and Professor of History at Wheaton College since 1979. He is Co-founder and present director of the Institute of American Evangelicals at Wheaton. He is a visiting teacher at Harvard Divinity School, University of Chicago Divinity School, Westminster Theological Seminary and Regent College. He is the author of numerous books including A History of Christianity in the United States and Canada (1992), The Scandal of the Evangelical Mind (1994), Is the Reformation Over? An Evangelical Assessment of Contemporary Roman Catholicism (2005). Phd (Vanderbilt University).
Michael McClymond holds the Clarence Louis and Helen Irene Steber Chair in the Department of Theological Studies at Saint Louis University. His recent publications include Embodying the Spirit: New Perspectives on North American Revivalism (Johns Hopkins, 2004) and Familiar Stranger: An Introduction to Jesus of Nazareth (Eerdmans, 2004). PhD (University of Chicago).
David Hempton is University Professor at Boston University's School of Theology. Selected as Boston University's scholar/teacher of the year in 2004, he also directs the university's Program in the History of Christianity. His book Methodism: Empire of the Spirit(Yale university Press, 2005), has been awarded the Jesse Lee Prize in American Methodist History. PhD (University of St. Andrews).
Bruce Hindmarsh is the James Houston Associate Professor of Spiritual Theology at Regent College. Dr. Hindmarsh was a Pew research fellow at Oxford University from 1995-1997. He is author of John Newton and the English Evangelical Tradition: Between the Conversion of Wesley and Wilberforce.