Philip L. Tite [+]
University of Washington
Philip L. Tite is an Affiliate Lecturer at the University of Washington and an adjunct instructor at Seattle University in Seattle WA USA. He holds a PhD degree from McGill University (2005) and has authored several books and articles. His most recent books include The Apocryphal Epistle to the Laodiceans: An Epistolary and Rhetorical Analysis (TENT, 7; Leiden: Brill Academic Publishers, 2012) and Valentinian Ethics and Paraenetic Discourse: Determining the Social Function of Moral Exhortation in Valentinian Christianity (NHMS, 67; Leiden: Brill Academic Publishers, 2009). As a specialist in the study of early Christianity, in particular Valentinian Gnosticism, Tite has strong interests in elucidating social processes at work in the study of religious phenomena. He also has strong interests in method and theory, religion and violence, and pedagogical issues in the academic study of religion.
Jack E. Llewellyn [+]
Missouri State University
Areas of specialty include modern and contemporary Hinduism, fundamentalism, gender, pilgrimage, and relligion in the public life of India.
Donovan O. Schaefer [+]
University of Oxford
Departmental Lecturer in Science and Religion
Matt K. Sheedy [+]
University of Manitoba
Matt Sheedy received his Ph.D. in Religious Studies at the University of Manitoba (2015), Winnipeg, and is co-editor of the Bulletin for the Study of Religion blog and Religion Compass. His research interests include critical social theory, theories of secularism, as well as representations of Christianity, Islam, and Native traditions in popular and political culture.
Stacie Swain [+]
University of Ottawa
Stacie Swain is a Master’s student in Religious Studies at the University of Ottawa, Canada. She is interested in theory and method within and across disciplines and areas of study. Her current research examines the politics of the category of ‘religion’ in reference to Indigenous peoples.
Arlene L. Macdonald
University of Texas
About the JournalThe Bulletin began life in 1971 as the CSSR Bulletin when it was published by the Council of Societies for the Study of Religion. In 2009 the Council disbanded and the journal moved to Equinox.
Historically the journal has published articles that address religion in general, the history of the field of religious studies, method and theory in the study of religion, and pedagogical practices. The Journal has a companion Blog and remains closely associated with the North American Association for the Study of Religion (NAASR), whose members may receive the Bulletin at a special rate.