Third in the Series of Reconciliation Lectures

    Exploring Muslim Perspectives of Reconciliation

    In the light of increasing awareness of Islamic thought, practice, and theology, a panel will explore the concept of reconciliation from Muslim perspectives. Does the concept have the same meaning in Islamic theology as it does in Christian theology? What can Muslim religious leaders and activists contribute to the politics of reconciliation in twenty-first century conflicts?

    Reconciliation in Islamic Thought and Practice

    blue  Tuesday, January 27, 2015 from 7:00 pm - 9:00 pm

    blue  Shelton Auditorium at Christian Theological Seminary
         1000 West 42nd Street, Indianapolis, IN 46208

    blue  Admission is free

    This is the third of five public seminars on Religion and Reconciliation in Global Perspective co-sponsored by the Desmond Tutu Center for Peace, Reconciliation and Global Justice, and Butler University’s Center for Faith and Vocation Seminar on Religion and World Civilization.

     

     

    The Desmond Tutu Center for Peace, Reconciliation and Global Justice, a joint project of Christian Theological Seminary and Butler University, promotes the legacy of Archbishop Desmond Tutu with his holistic understanding of reconciliation grounded in justice, human dignity, and social transformation.

    The Seminar of Religion and World Civilization is a program of the Center for Faith and Vocation at Butler University, promoting understanding of interfaith and intercultural relations through the discussion of religious issues in global perspectives.

     

         

     

     

     

    Marcia Hermansen directs the Islamic World Studies Program and is a Professor in Theology at Loyola University, Chicago, where she teaches courses in Islamic studies and the academic study of religion. Her books include Muslima Theology: The Voices of Muslim Women Theologians (forthcoming) and Shah Wali Allah's Treatises on Islamic Law.



    Ebrahim Moosa is Professor of Islamic Studies in the Department of History and the Kroc Institute for International Peace Studies at the University of Notre Dame. A native of South Africa, Moosa is a leading scholar of Muslim thought and his research and teaching cover Islamic law, history, ethics, and theology. His books include Ghazali and the Poetics of Imagination and Revival and Reform In Islam.