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Harvard Divinity School
Harvard Divinity School
is one of the constituent schools of Harvard University, located in Cambridge, Massachusetts, United States. As of June 2015[update], the school's mission is to train and educate its students either in the academic study of religion, or for the practice of a religious ministry or other public service vocation. It also caters to students from other Harvard schools that are interested in the former field. Harvard Divinity School
Harvard Divinity School
is among a small group of university-based, non-denominational divinity schools in the United States (the others include the University of Chicago Divinity School, Yale Divinity School, Vanderbilt University Divinity School
Vanderbilt University Divinity School
and Wake Forest University School of Divinity).

Contents

1 History

1.1 Harvard Divinity School
Harvard Divinity School
and Unitarianism 1.2 Today

2 Degrees 3 Curriculum 4 Research and Special
Special
Programs

4.1 Women's Studies in Religion Program 4.2 Center for the Study of World Religions 4.3 Summer Leadership Institute 4.4 Program in Religion and Secondary Education

5 Andover-Harvard Theological Library 6 Andover Hall 7 Notable professors 8 Notable alumni 9 Publications

9.1 Harvard Divinity Bulletin 9.2 Harvard Divinity Today 9.3 Harvard Theological Review 9.4 The Graduate Journal of Harvard Divinity School 9.5 The Wick 9.6 The Nave

10 Student religious affiliation 11 Divinity School buildings 12 References 13 External links

History[edit]

Andover Hall

Harvard College
Harvard College
was founded in 1636 as a Puritan/Congregationalist institution and trained ministers for many years. The separate institution of the Divinity School, however, dates from 1816, when it was established as the first non-denominational divinity school in the United States. ( Princeton Theological Seminary
Princeton Theological Seminary
had been founded as a Presbyterian
Presbyterian
institution in 1812. Andover Theological Seminary
Andover Theological Seminary
was founded in 1807 by orthodox Calvinists who fled Harvard College
Harvard College
after it appointed liberal theologian Henry Ware to the Hollis Professorship of Divinity in 1805.) During its first century, Harvard Divinity School
Harvard Divinity School
was unofficially associated with American Unitarianism.[1] However, it also retains a historical tie to one of the successor denominations of American Congregationalism, the United Church of Christ.

Andover Hall

Harvard Divinity School
Harvard Divinity School
and Unitarianism[edit] Throughout the 18th century, Enlightenment ideas of the power of reason and free will became widespread among Congregationalist ministers, putting those ministers and their congregations in tension with more traditionalist, Calvinist
Calvinist
parties.[2]:1–4 When the Hollis Professor of Divinity David Tappan died in 1803 and the president of Harvard Joseph Willard died a year later, in 1804, the overseer of the college Jedidiah Morse demanded that orthodox men be elected.[3] Nevertheless, after much struggle, the Unitarian Henry Ware was elected in 1805, which signaled the changing of the tide from the dominance of traditional, Calvinist
Calvinist
ideas at Harvard to the dominance of liberal, Arminian ideas (defined by traditionalists as Unitarian ideas).[2]:4–5[4]:24 The appointment of Ware, with the election of the liberal Samuel Webber to the presidency of Harvard two years later, led Jedidiah Morse and other conservatives to found the Andover Theological Seminary as an orthodox alternative to the Harvard Divinity School.[2]:4–5 Today[edit] Today, students and faculty come from a variety of religious backgrounds: Christian (all denominations), Jewish, Muslim, Hindu, Buddhist, Sikh, etc. Its academic programs attempt to balance theology and religious studies—that is, the "believer's" perspective on religion with the "secular" perspective on religion. This is in contrast to many other divinity schools where one or the other is given primacy (Yale Divinity School, for example, emphasizes its theological program, while the majority of students at the University of Chicago Divinity School enroll in its "religious studies" Master of Arts program). Degrees[edit] Harvard Divinity School
Harvard Divinity School
is accredited by the Association of Theological Schools in the United States and Canada (ATS) and approved by ATS to grant the following degrees:[5]

Master of Theological Studies (MTS) Master of Divinity (MDiv) Master of Theology
Theology
(ThM) Doctor of Theology
Theology
(ThD) (see below)

In addition to candidates for the above, many Harvard graduate students pursuing PhDs in the study of religion work closely with Divinity School faculty. These students are formally affiliated with the Committee on the Study of Religion which is made up of 50% Arts and Sciences and 50% Divinity faculty members and housed in the Faculty of Arts and Sciences. In April 2014, the Faculty of HDS voted to unify the ThD and PhD in the study of religion in the Graduate School of Arts and Sciences (GSAS), suspending admission to the ThD starting in fall 2015. Those previously admitted to the ThD program continue to be candidates for the ThD, with the first cohort of PhD candidates entering in fall 2015.[6] While many PhD students in the GSAS take courses at HDS, and admissions material from HDS advertises the PhD in the study of religion, PhD students are formally enrolled in the GSAS and not at HDS; only the GSAS at Harvard may award the PhD. Curriculum[edit] Candidates for the MTS choose among 18 areas of academic focus:

African and African American Religious Studies Buddhist Studies Comparative Religious Studies East Asian Religious Studies Hebrew Bible
Hebrew Bible
/ Old Testament History of Christianity Hindu Studies South Asian Religious Studies Islamic Studies Jewish Studies New Testament
New Testament
and Early Christianity Philosophy of Religion Religions of the Americas Religion, Ethics, and Politics Religion, Literature, and Culture Religious Studies and Education Theology Women, Gender, Sexuality, and Religion

Candidates for the MDiv are required to take:

Three courses in the theories, methods, and practices of scriptural interpretation within the student's religious tradition Six courses in the history, theology, and practice of the student's religious tradition in which they are preparing to minister Three courses within a religious tradition different from the one they are studying

Research and Special
Special
Programs[edit]

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Women's Studies in Religion Program[edit] The Women's Studies in Religion Program (WSRP) at Harvard Divinity School was founded in 1973 and was the first program to focus on the interdisciplinary study of women and religion. Since its founding, it has supported more than 100 scholars, representing over 50 institutions of higher learning in the United States and around the world. The WSRP promotes critical inquiry into the interaction between religion and gender, and every year the program brings five postdoctoral scholars to HDS. The research associates each work on a book-length research project and teach courses related to their research. Center for the Study of World Religions[edit]

Rear view of the CSWR designed by Josep Lluís Sert

Founded in 1960 after an anonymous donation in 1957, the Center for the Study of World Religions at Harvard Divinity School
Harvard Divinity School
is a residential community of academic fellows, graduate students, and visiting professors of many world religious traditions. The Center focuses on the understanding of religions globally through its research, publications, funding, and public programs. It welcomes scholars and practitioners, and highlights the intellectual and historical dimensions of religious dialogue. As of July 1, 2017, its current director is Charles Stang, a scholar of ancient Christianity, focusing especially on Eastern varieties of late antique Christianity.[7] The Center sponsors a diverse range of educative programs, ranging from public lectures to colloquia and reading groups, student-initiated projects, and “religion in the news” lunches on topics of public interest. The Center’s Meditation Room is used regularly by individuals and groups. The building that houses the Center was designed by Josep Lluís Sert. Summer Leadership Institute[edit] The Summer Leadership Institute (SLI), which has been discontinued, was a two-week training program that sought to establish theological instruction and grounding for individuals engaged in community and economic development. The program of study was divided into four modules: Theology, Ethics, and Public Policy; Organizational Development and Management; Housing and Community Development; and Finance and Economic Development. As a full-time residential program, holding classes five days a week, the educational focus lies on faith-based case studies of corporations and communities. Since the SLI's inauguration in 1998, more than 450 participants have completed the program. About 50 people were selected each year from around the United States and internationally to participate in lectures, seminars, and field visits with faculty from across Harvard and other recognized experts. Participants also developed individual plans of action, on a case-study model, applicable to the local work in their communities. Program in Religion and Secondary Education[edit] The Program in Religion and Secondary Education is a teacher education program that prepares students to teach about religion in public schools from a non-sectarian perspective. Students in the master of theological studies or master of divinity degree programs integrate their work in religion with courses on education and public policy to understand the relationship between religion and education and to advance religious literacy within their fields of licensure. Harvard Divinity School's Program in Religious Studies and Education (PRSE) has been temporarily suspended, pending new permanent funding that will allow the program to continue and to be capable of serving more students than can currently be admitted into the program. Beginning with the 2009-10 academic year, no new students will be admitted to the program for at least the next two years. Students who are already in the PRSE will continue and be able to finish their degree in normal fashion. Andover-Harvard Theological Library[edit]

Andover-Harvard Theological Library

Andover-Harvard Theological Library
Andover-Harvard Theological Library
was founded in 1836 and underwent expansion in 1911 when the collections of HDS and Andover Theological Seminary were combined. The Library is part of the larger Harvard University library system, which is available to all faculty, staff, and students at HDS. In September 2001, the library completed a $12-million renovation that enhanced its technology facilities and improved its information systems. Andover-Harvard participates in the Boston Theological Institute
Boston Theological Institute
library program, which extends borrowing privileges to all members of the HDS community at any of the other BTI libraries. (From the HDS 2007-08 Catalog)

Books and bound periodicals: 485,046 Over 30,000 rare books (including 22 published before 1525) Current serial (periodical) subscriptions: 2,981 Original papers of Paul Tillich Audiovisual material: 633 titles Historical archives of the Unitarian Universalist
Unitarian Universalist
Association Library adds 4,000 to 6,000 new volumes to its collection each year. Total circulations in 2006: 46,703

Andover Hall[edit]

Andover Chapel, Andover Hall, 2nd floor

Completed in 1911 at a cost of $300,000, Andover Hall was designed by Allen and Collens, a firm that focused largely on neo-medieval and ecclesiastical designs, and is the only building at Harvard built in the Collegiate Gothic style of architecture.[8] Andover Hall was commissioned by Andover Theological Seminary, which, by 1906, saw its enrollment slide and entered an affiliation with the Divinity School in 1908. The Hall contained a chapel, library, dorms, and seminar and lecture rooms. Today, Andover Hall still contains a chapel and some classrooms, but it also holds many administrative and faculty offices.[8] Notable professors[edit]

James Luther Adams, ethicist and most influential theologian among American Unitarian Universalists in the 20th century Leila Ahmed, professor of women's studies and scholar of Islam Charles Gilchrist Adams, William and Lucille Nickerson Professor of the Practice of Ethics and Ministry (2006-2011) François Bovon, professor emeritus, prolific scholar in New Testament and Christian Apocrypha Davíd Carrasco, scholar of Latin American religion and culture Francis Xavier Clooney, comparative theologian and scholar of Hinduism Harvey Cox, Hollis Professor of Divinity emeritus, author of "The Secular City" Diana L. Eck, scholar of Hinduism
Hinduism
and founder of The Pluralism Project Ephraim Emerton
Ephraim Emerton
(1851–1935), first recipient of the Winn Professorship of Ecclesiastical History Peter J. Gomes (1942-2011), Pusey Minister in the Memorial Church of Harvard University
Harvard University
and Plummer Professor of Christian Morals Janet Gyatso, scholar of Tibetan Buddhism, history, and culture William A. Graham, Dean of the School (2002-2012), Albertson Prof. of Middle Eastern Studies (Arts and Sciences), comparative historian and scholar of Islam Charles Hallisey, scholar of Therevada Buddhism David Hempton (dean), Dean of the School, historian of Methodism
Methodism
and Evangelical Protestantism Michael Jackson (anthropologist), anthropologist and novelist Baber Johansen, scholar of Islamic law Ousmane Oumar Kane, Alwaleed Professor of Contemporary Islamic Religion and Society Karen King, Hollis Professor of Divinity, author of "What is Gnosticism?" and "The Gospel of Mary
Gospel of Mary
Magdala" Gordon D. Kaufman (died 2011), liberal Mennonite
Mennonite
pacifist theologian and author of God the Problem Helmut Koester (died 2016), professor emeritus, New Testament
New Testament
scholar Jon D. Levenson, scholar of Hebrew Bible
Hebrew Bible
and Jewish studies Arthur Chute McGill, (1926–1980) Bussey Professor of Theology
Theology
at Harvard from 1971 until 1980 Richard R. Niebuhr, Hollis Professor of Divinity emeritus, theologian Henri Nouwen
Henri Nouwen
(1983–1985), Professor of Divinity and Horace De Y. Lentz Lecturer Jacob K. Olupona, scholar of Indigenous Religions, Religions in Africa Elisabeth Schüssler Fiorenza, Krister Stendahl Professor feminist New Testament scholar, author: In Memory of Her; Rhetoric and Ethic; The Power of the Word Francis Schüssler Fiorenza, Charles Chauncey Stillman Professor of Roman Catholic Theological Studies Robert William Scribner (1941–1998), Reformation historian Wilfred Cantwell Smith, former director of the school's Center for the Study of World Religions Ronald Frank Thiemann, Christian theologian and dean of the Divinity School from 1986 to 1998 Paul Tillich
Paul Tillich
(1886–1965), Protestant
Protestant
theologian and Christian existentialist Henry Ware Jr., (1794–1843), Unitarian theologian Henry Ware Sr. (1764–1845), prominent early Unitarian theologian C. Conrad Wright (1917–2011), historian of American Congregationalism and Unitarianism George Ernest Wright (1958–1974), Parkman Professor of Divinity; (1961–1974) Curator of the Semitic Museum, Presbyterian, leading Old Testament scholar and biblical archaeologist Cornel West, public intellectual, author, philosopher, political activist, social critic and member of the Democratic Socialists of America

Notable alumni[edit]

Charles G. Adams, Pastor, Hartford Memorial Baptist
Baptist
Church; Former President, Progressive National Baptist
Baptist
Convention, Inc.; William and Lucille Nickerson Professor of the Practice of Ethics and Ministry, Harvard Divinity School. Chris Adrian, author and medical doctor Ralph Waldo Emerson, philosopher, poet, and essayist Horatio Alger, scholar and novelist Reza Aslan, author and Islamic scholar Charles Bennison, bishop in the Episcopal Church George Madison Bodge, author, historian, and Unitarian minister George Bradburn, Unitarian preacher and abolitionist from Massachusetts. Neville Callam, General Secretary of the Baptist
Baptist
World Alliance Edward John Carnell, prominent neoevangelical theologian Demetrios, Archbishop of America, current primate of the Greek Orthodox Archdiocese of America George Allen Turner, Professor, English Bible, Asbury Theological Seminary Tom Chappell, founder of Tom's of Maine, large producer of natural personal care products Tom Chick, actor, editor and video game journalist Delman Coates, Senior Pastor, Mt. Ennon Baptist
Baptist
Church, Clinton, MD Moncure D. Conway, Unitarian preacher and abolitionist from Virginia. Janet Cooper-Nelson, Chaplain of Brown University, first woman university chaplain in the Ivy League John Cranley, former congressional candidate in Ohio. Elizabeth Eaton, fourth presiding bishop of the Evangelical Lutheran Church in America William Greenleaf Eliot, co-founder of Washington University in St. Louis Archie Epps, Harvard University
Harvard University
Dean of Students 1971-1999[9] Greg Epstein, Humanist Chaplain at Harvard University, and author of the New York Times Bestselling book, Good Without God: What a Billion Nonreligious People Do Believe Robert P. George, author, constitutional law scholar, and Princeton professor Ronald Goetz, Niebuhr Distinguished Chair in Christian Theology
Theology
and Ethics at Elmhurst College Peter J. Gomes, preacher and writer and Chaplain, Harvard University Chris Hedges, author and journalist Iakovos, Archbishop of America, Greek Orthodox Archbishop of America from 1959 to 1996 John Figdor, Humanist Chaplain at Stanford University James Franklin Kay, professor of Homiletics and Liturgy at Princeton Theological Seminary Ray Keck, president of Texas
Texas
A&M International University in Laredo, Texas; was Rockefeller Brothers Fellow at Harvard Divinity Michael Muhammad Knight, author Charles Marsh, theologian, writer and biographer of Dietrich Bonhoeffer Scotty McLennan, Dean for Religious Life at Stanford University C.E. Morgan, author Tori Murden, the first woman to row solo across the Atlantic Ocean, and to ski to the geographic South Pole William B. Oden, bishop in the United Methodist
Methodist
Church Theodore Parker, prominent Unitarian and transcendentalist Unitarian minister, scholar, abolitionist and author of the line, "...the moral...arc of history...bends toward justice..." Rodney L. Petersen, scholar of history, ethics, and religious conflict, and executive director of the Boston Theological Institute Richard L. Pratt Jr., Professor of Old Testament, President of Third Millennium Ministries Saba Soomekh, professor and essayist Letty M. Russell, feminist theologian Edmund Sears, Unitarian theologian Jeffrey L. Seglin, journalist, writer, and Emerson College
Emerson College
professor Vanessa Southern, Unitarian minister and progressive liberal advocate[10][11] Richard Tafel, founder Log Cabin Republicans, lobbyist, executive coach Ross H. Trower, Chief of Chaplains of the U.S. Navy Sarah Warn, Editor-in-Chief; founder of AfterEllen.com Leland Wilkinson, statistician and computer scientist Stephen A. Hayner, President of Columbia Theological Seminary, ordained minister of the Presbyterian
Presbyterian
Church USA, professor, former president of InterVarsity Christian Fellowship

Publications[edit] Harvard Divinity Bulletin[edit] Harvard Divinity Bulletin is an award-winning glossy magazine published by Harvard Divinity School
Harvard Divinity School
two times per calendar year.[12] The magazine features nonfiction essays, opinion pieces, poetry, and reviews about religion and its relationship with contemporary life, art, and culture. The magazine often publishes the text of each year's Ingersoll Lecture on Human Immortality. It is mailed to a subscriber base of more than 20,000; subscriptions are on a donation basis.[13] Past contributors have included Reza Aslan, Martine Batchelor, Sarah Sentilles, and Christian Wiman. Harvard Divinity Today[edit] HD Today was an alumni/ae magazine published three times per year also by the HDS Office of Communications. It included original news articles, event listings, an alumni/ae journal, and class notes. It ceased publication in spring 2012. Harvard Theological Review[edit] Founded in 1908, Harvard Theological Review is a quarterly journal that publishes original research in many scholarly and religious fields, including ethics, archeology, Christianity, Jewish studies, and comparative religious studies. The Graduate Journal of Harvard Divinity School[edit] The Graduate Journal of Harvard Divinity School
Harvard Divinity School
is the print/online, student-run academic journal of Harvard Divinity School
Harvard Divinity School
and the only graduate journal of religion at Harvard University. It publishes exemplary student scholarship in the areas of religious studies, ministry studies, and theology every year. The Wick[edit] The Wick is a journal for literary and creative works by the HDS community. The Wick publishes both published and unpublished writers of fiction, poetry, essays, photography, sermons, and creative non-fiction. The Nave[edit] The Nave is an online electronic newsletter of HDS student activities and events. It includes announcements of lectures, social events, important academic deadlines, and other matters. The Boston Theological Institute, along with other schools in the area, provides students, staff and faculty numerous cultural and academic experiences, many of which are featured in The Nave. Student religious affiliation[edit]

This section needs to be updated. Please update this article to reflect recent events or newly available information. (January 2016)

(Figures taken from 2007-2008 Harvard Divinity School
Harvard Divinity School
Catalog)

African Methodist
Methodist
Episcopal: fewer than five Agnostic: fewer than five Anglican/Episcopal: 32 (7.2%) Assemblies of God: fewer than five Baptist: 15 (3.6%) Buddhist: 13 (2.9%) Catholic: 53 (11.9%) Christian Church (Disciples of Christ): fewer than five Church of God in Christ: fewer than five Congregationalist: fewer than five Covenant Charismatic: fewer than five Evangelical: fewer than five Hindu: fewer than five Jain: fewer than five Jewish: 16 (3.6%) LDS/Mormon: fewer than five Lutheran: 14 (3.1%) Mennonite: fewer than five Methodist: 20 (4.5%) Muslim: 8 (1.8%) No Denominational Affiliation: 29 (6.5%) Nondenominational: 8 (1.8%) Orthodox: fewer than five Pagan: fewer than five Pentecostal: fewer than five Presbyterian: 25 (5.6%) Multidenominational: 9 (2%) Redeemed Christian Church of God: fewer than five Religious Naturalist: fewer than five Religious Society of Friends/Quaker: (1.1%) Seventh-day Adventists: fewer than five Sikh: fewer than five Sufi: fewer than five Undeclared: 85 (19%) Unitarian Universalist: 36 (8.1%) United Church of Christ: 24 (5.4%)

Divinity School buildings[edit]

Divinity Hall Andover Hall Center for the Study of World Religions Rockefeller Hall Jewett House (Dean's Residence) Carriage House (Women's Studies in Religion Program)

References[edit]

^ Morison, Samuel Eliot (1964). Three Centuries of Harvard, 1636-1926. Cambridge, Mass.: Belknap Press of Harvard University
Harvard University
Press. pp. 242–243. ISBN 9780674888913. Retrieved 7 January 2016.  ^ a b c Dorrien, Gary (2001). The Making of American Liberal Theology (1st ed.). Louisville, Ky.: Westminster John Knox Press. p. 195. ISBN 9780664223540. Retrieved 7 January 2016.  ^ Balmer, Randall (2001). The Encyclopedia of Evangelicalism
Evangelicalism
(1st ed.). Louisville, KY: Westminster John Knox Press. p. 393. ISBN 9780664224097. Retrieved 7 January 2016.  ^ Field, Peter S. (2003). Ralph Waldo Emerson: The Making of a Democratic Intellectual. Lewiston, NY: Rowman & Littlefield. ISBN 9780847688425. Retrieved 7 January 2016.  ^ "Member Schools: Harvard University
Harvard University
Divinity School". Association of Theological Schools in the United States and Canada. Archived from the original on 28 August 2012. Retrieved 2 October 2009.  ^ http://hds.harvard.edu/academics/degree-programs ^ "Charles Stang Named Director of Center for the Study of World Religions". hds.harvard.edu. Retrieved 2017-05-30.  ^ a b " Harvard Divinity School
Harvard Divinity School
at the Turn of the Last Century: Building Andover Hall". Andover-Harvard Library. 2005. Retrieved 2009-03-06.  ^ "HDS - Alumni Relations - Katzenstein Award Recipients". Harvard Divinity School. Retrieved 17 May 2010.  ^ "WEDDINGS; Vanessa Southern, Rohit Menezes". The New York Times. 2 May 1999. Retrieved 2011-07-31.  ^ "Summit Unitarians support reproductive-health spending". Independent Press. June 14, 2011. Retrieved 2011-07-31.  ^ "Harvard Divinity Bulletin Named Magazine of the Year," October 2012. http://hds.harvard.edu/news/2012/10/18/harvard-divinity-bulletin-named-magazine-year ^ http://bulletin.hds.harvard.edu/receive-the-bulletin

External links[edit]

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