"Secular Surge: A New Fault Line in American Politics" Book Panel

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Location: Room 1030 Jenkins Nanovic Hall

 

Join us for our first event of the Fall 2021 Semester, a book panel on Secular Surge: A New Fault Line in American Politics by authors David E. Campbell, 
Packey J. Dee Professor of American Democracy at Notre Dame and Geoffrey C. Layman, Chair and Professor of Political Science at Notre Dame.

The panel will begin at 12:15 pm EST, lunch available at noon. Free and open to the public. 

Presented by: The Center for Citizenship and Constitutional Government and the Rooney Center for the Study of American Democracy

Scott Appleby (Ph.D. University of Chicago, 1985) is the Marilyn Keough Dean of Notre Dame’s Keough School of Global Affairs. Appleby, a professor of history at Notre Dame, is a scholar of global religion who has been a member of Notre Dame’s faculty since 1994. He graduated from Notre Dame in 1978 and received master’s and Ph.D. degrees in history from the University of Chicago. Appleby’s research examines the various ways in which religious movements and organizations shape, and are shaped by national, regional and global dynamics of governance, deadly conflict, international relations and economic development. He co-chaired the Chicago Council on Global Affairs’ Task Force on Religion and the Making of U.S. Foreign Policy, which released the influential report, “Engaging Religious Communities Abroad: A New Imperative for U.S. Foreign Policy.” 

Eillen M. Hunt is a political theorist whose scholarly interests cover modern political thought, feminism, the family, rights, ethics of technology, and philosophy and literature. She has taught at Notre Dame since 2001. She is a fellow at the Kroc Institute for Peace Studies, the Nanovic Institute for European Studies, and the Massachusetts Historical Society. Her books include 'Family Feuds: Wollstonecraft, Burke, and Rousseau on the Transformation of the Family' (SUNY, 2006); 'Wollstonecraft, Mill, and Women's Human Rights' (Yale, 2016); 'Mary Shelley and the Rights of the Child: Political Philosophy in "Frankenstein"' (Penn Press, 2017); and 'Artificial Life After Frankenstein' (Penn Press, 2020).

Andrew R. Lewis is an Associate Professor in the Department of Political Science at the University of Cincinnati. He researches the intersection of politics, religion, and law in America, with an expertise in Evangelicals and politics, church-state relations, conservative legal activism, and rights politics. Prof. Lewis's research engages with the themes of representation and American constitutionalism, through a variety of lenses. His book The Rights Turn in Conservative Christian Politics: How Abortion Transformed the Culture Wars (Cambridge, 2017) documents the rise of rights politics within conservative Christian politics and the important role that the pro-life movement has played in that process. It was awarded the 2018 American Political Science Association’s Hubert Morken Award for the Best Book on Religion and Politics. 

Originally published at constudies.nd.edu.