Catholic Re-Visions welcomes proposals for its next slate of content. How might we talk of “Catholicism,” being attentive to the past, while engaging with the messy present, to encounter a future that is not yet known?
The Institute for Theology and Politics (ITP) is conceived to be a generator for establishing the first Balkan, i.e., post-Yugoslav contextual theology with a political-theological and theological-liberation orientation.
Ranajit Guha had helped establish the Subaltern Studies school, and thus moulded the birth of postcolonial studies and non-Eurocentric global history. Guha was both a critical chronicler of the longue durée theological foundations of state and capital, as well as a bard of the ancient heritage of revolt against these structures of oppression.
In his book Senghor’s Eucharist, introduced here, David Tonghou Ngong focuses on Senghor’s poetry collection called Black Hosts as a starting point for understanding his political theology. He argues that Black Hosts is a Eucharistic theology that calls for the reclamation of the Eucharist for the remaking of the world.
An updated date and call for the PTN Conference stream “Naming the Anthropos in Anthropocene: A Political Theology of (Hu)Man” has been released. See the call here.
The following includes an introduction and an excerpt from an interview by Prashant Keshavmurthy (Associate professor of Persian-Iranian Studies at McGill University) with Dalpat Singh Rajpurohit (Assistant professor of South Asian Studies at the University of Texas at Austin). The discussion features Rajpurohit’s new book, Sundar ke svapn: ārambhik ādhuniktā, Dādūpanth aur Sundardās kī kavitā (2022).