Aaron Anderson is reading for an M.A. in systematic & philosophical theology at the University of Nottingham, with particular interests in political and systematic theology. He is currently researching and writing on Calvin in Catholic thought as well as on the future of liberation theology(s). He is co-editor of The Regensburg Forum.
Trevor Anderson received his M.A. in philosophy and M.A. in theology from the Dominican School of Philosophy & Theology. He is currently a Ph.D. student in philosophy at the University of Notre Dame. He is interested in philosophical theology, theories of atonement, and New Calvinist theology. He is co-editor of The Regensburg Forum.
Matthew T. Gaetano is an assistant professor of history at Hillsdale College. His research focuses on scholasticism in the context of the Renaissance, Reformation, and early Enlightenment.
Eric J. DeMeuse received his M.A. in theology from Villanova University. He is currently a Ph.D. student in theology at Marquette University. His interests include sixteenth century Catholic scholasticism, the theology of Martin Luther, the history of exegesis, and ecumenism.
Joshua Benjamins is presently an M.A. student in the Early Christian Studies program at the University of Notre Dame. His research interests include early modern eucharistic theologies, the reception of patristic thought in Reformed and Lutheran orthodoxy, and sixteenth-century debates over ubiquity and the presence of the glorified Christ. He is currently working as co-translator of Peter Martyr Vermigli’s Commentary on 1 Corinthians for the Peter Martyr Library.
Shaun Blanchard is a Ph.D. candidate in theology at Marquette University. He is writing a dissertation on the eighteenth-century sources of Vatican II under Ulrich Lehner and Joseph Mueller, S.J. His interests range from the history and interpretation of Trent and Vatican II to postconciliar debates and ecumenism.
Chris Lilley received his M.Div. from Princeton Theological Seminary, and is a Ph.D. candidate and teaching fellow in systematic theology and philosophy at Marquette University, with a special interest in the interaction between theology and the natural sciences. His doctoral research focuses on the relationship between divine causality and creaturely causality in the thought of St. Thomas Aquinas.
Jonathan Tomes received his M.Div. from the Southern Baptist Theological Seminary. He is currently an Information Specialist at the Baylor University Libraries. His research interests include catholic and scholastic Christology, early modern conciliarism, natural law and philosophy in the Reformed tradition, and Reformed Orthodox exegetical and theological method. His last confirmed ecclesiological identity is Anglicanism.