This year’s Henry Martyn Lectures will be given by Rev. Prof. Emmanuel Katongole of the Institute for International Peace Studies at the University of Notre Dame on the theme of “Who Are My People: Christianity, Violence, and Belonging in Post-Colonial Africa”, and are due to take place on February 20, 21, and 22 at 5.30pm each night in the Runcie Room of the Divinity Faculty. Please see the announcement by CCCW for more information.
In anticipation of these lectures, here are some of Prof. Katongole’s selected publications with links to Cambridge resources:
- The Sacrifice of Africa: A Political Theology for Africa (Eerdmans, 2011). (Available at the UL (South Wing Floor 5): 206:1.c.201.324, at the CCCW library and currently on order for the Divinity library.)
- Reconciling all Things: A Christian Vision for Justice, Peace, and Healing (IVP Books, 2008) [co-authored with Chris Rice] (Available at the Divinity Library (9 KATO 1) and at the CCCW library)
- A future for Africa: critical essays in Christian social imagination (University of Scranton Press, 2005) (Available at the UL (South Wing Floor 3): 62:8.c.200.20)
And due to be published in May 2017:
Born from lament: the theology and politics of hope in Africa (Eerdmans, 2017)
- “The Gospel as Politics in Africa.” [Subscription/Raven password required] Theological Studies 77, no. 3 (September 2016): 704-720.
- “‘A blood thicker than the blood of tribalism’: Eucharist and identity in African politics.” [Subscription/Raven password required] Modern Theology 30, no. 2 (April 2014): 319-325.
- “The sacrifice of Africa: ecclesial radiances of ‘a different world right here’: a response to Anne Arabome, Elias Bongmba and John Kiess.” [Suscription/Raven Password required] Modern Theology 30, no. 2 (April 2014): 421-430.
- “Mission and the Ephesian moment of world Christianity: pilgrimages of pain and hope and the economics of eating together.” [Suscription/Raven Password required] Mission Studies 29, no. 2 (2012 2012): 183-200.
From the Project Muse website for the journal:
“Lutheran Quarterly, New Series is a journal for the Evangelical Lutheran Church everywhere, discussing its history and theology. The aims of the New Series are to provide a forum for the discussion of Christian faith and life on the basis of the Lutheran confession; the application of the principles of the Lutheran Church to the changing problems of religion and society; the fostering of world Lutheranism; and the promotion of understanding between Lutherans and other Christians.”
The journal also offers book reviews, editorials and letters to the editor.
Now available to the University of Cambridge electronically from volume 30 (2016) to present.
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Each book in the library has a classmark.
This is a series of numbers and letters on the spine labels of the library book. These are designed to ensure books on a similar subject and, here in the UL, of a similar size, are located in a similar place in the library.
In iDiscover the classmark is given in brackets after the physical location:
The classification scheme used in the UL for the majority of monographs on the open shelves is unique to the UL and known as the ‘three-figure’ classification scheme. It is described below:
To see the subject stem most relevant to your research click here.
Books in size ‘a‘ are now seldom found on the open shelves. This is to free up more space for size ‘b‘ and ‘c‘ books which are the most popular sizes.
Books published before 1900 should be requested in the Rare Book Reading Room and in some classes books published between 1900 and 1950 should be ordered in the Reading Room. If this is the case, it will be stated in the catalogue entry.
So in summary:
Staff will be pleased to advise. (Please ask staff in Reading Room or contact: email@example.com)
From the Now Publishers website for the journal:
“Environmental and resource economics has become a broad topic, making connections with many other subdisciplines in economics as well as the natural and physical sciences. It has also experienced a significant growth in research such that the literature is exploding in terms of the number of topics addressed, the number of methodological approaches being applied and the sheer number of articles being written. Coupled with the high degree of specialization that characterizes modern academic research, this proliferation of topics and methodologies makes it impossible for anyone, even those who specialize in the subject, to keep up with developments in the field.
“The International Review of Environmental and Resource Economics is designed to fill this niche by publishing state-of-the-art review articles by top specialists in their fields who have made substantial contributions to the area that they are surveying.”
Now available to the University of Cambridge electronically from volume 0 (2007) to present.
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From the University of Chicago Press website for the journal:
“Winterthur Portfolio fosters knowledge of the North American past by publishing articles on material culture and the historical contexts within which artifacts developed. The journal presents scholarship that critically engages art history, history, geography, ethnology, archaeology, anthropology, folklife studies, and literature. “
Now available to the University of Cambridge electronically from volume 37 (2002) to present.
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ebooks@cambridge and the Law Library are pleased to announce that the ebook version of the fifth edition of Rosenne’s Law and Practice of the International Court: 1920-2015 is now available via BrillOnline Reference Works.
The popularity of his monumental and definitive works established Shabtai Rosenne as the undisputed expert on the International Court of Justice’s law and practice of his time. Irrefutably the leading work on the court, previous editions of Rosenne’s Law and Practice of the International Court have influenced generations of legal scholars, practitioners, judges, and students alike.
The Fifth Edition, edited by Malcolm Shaw QC who is Senior Fellow at the Lauterpacht Centre for International Law, brings this monumental resource up-to-date and is described by Brill as ‘an essential component of all international law libraries and an indispensable work for those practicing in the field, who will all appreciate access to the most recent work on the Court‘.
Rosenne’s Law and Practice of the International Court is available on and off-campus via this authenticated link. A catalogue record will be added to iDiscover shortly.
This acquisition has been funded by the Law Library. For help or queries related to this or other ebooks, please contact firstname.lastname@example.org.
From the Now Publishers website for the journal:
“The Review of Behavioral Economics (ROBE) seeks to extend and develop the study of behavioral economics. The journal encourages a transdisciplinary and pluralistic perspective in the tradition of the late Herbert A. Simon, long recognized as the founder of modern behavioral economics, for whom the concepts of bounded rationality and satisficing were based on psychological, cognitive, and computational limits of human knowledge and behavior, the decision-making environment, and the evolutionary capabilities of the human being. ROBE sees behavioral economics embedded in a broader behavioral science that includes most of the social sciences, as well as aspects of the natural and mathematical sciences.
“The journal is open to a variety of approaches and methods, both mainstream and non-orthodox, as well as theoretical, empirical, and narrative. While empirical work may rely on laboratory or field experiments, published data, case studies, surveys, or simulations, we encourage authors to emphasize the strength and importance of relationships observed and statistically analyzed in their data. Discussion of policy implications of any findings is encouraged.
“All papers are subject to a double-blind review process, but final decisions will be made by the editors and not by the referees. The journal seeks to publish cutting edge research that will change our understanding of human behavior in its economic and broader social contexts. We appreciate that some of the most innovative and important papers can leave some readers (and referees) in disagreement with their arguments or findings.”
Now available to the University of Cambridge electronically from volume 1 (2014) to present.
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