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William Marshner

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William Marshner
Bill Marshner Small.JPG
Born
William Harry Marshner

ResidenceFront Royal, Virginia, US
Spouse(s)
Academic background
Alma mater
Academic work
DisciplineTheology
School or traditionThomism
InstitutionsChristendom College
Website<strong%20class= "error"><span%20class="scribunto-error"%20id="mw-scribunto-error-1">Lua%20error%20in%20Module:Wd%20at%20line%201991:%20attempt%20to%20index%20local%20'id'%20(a%20nil%20value). http://<strong%20class="error"><span%20class="scribunto-error"%20id="mw-scribunto-error-1">Lua%20error%20in%20Module:Wd%20at%20line%201991:%20attempt%20to%20index%20local%20'id'%20(a%20nil%20value).

William Harry Marshner is a convert to Catholicism (in the Melkite Greek Catholic Church), a Thomistic theologian, ethicist, and a founding professor at Christendom College in Front Royal, Virginia, where he was chairman of the theology department in the early days of the college. He is the co-author of Cultural Conservatism: A New National Agenda.

Cultural conservatism[edit]

With William S. Lind, Marshner wrote the 1987 book Cultural Conservatism: A New National Agenda, which Lew Daly has described as "a new principled framework for policies that would strengthen traditional religious culture".[1] Writing for The Wall Street Journal, Ed Crane noted that the book was significant for its "open break with Mr. Reagan's now-forsaken individualistic, rights-oriented brand of conservatism" but called it "a deeply, dangerously flawed book".[2] The National Review observed that the book had caused "a considerable stir in conservative circles and in the press" and called the book "intellectually and politically challenging".[3] In her 2002 book Killing for Life: The Apocalyptic Narrative of Pro-life Politics, scholar Carol Mason credited Marshner as one of the "architects of cultural conservatism", which was a distinctive form of conservatism emphasizing morality and "privileging culture over economics".[4]

Personal[edit]

Since 1975, he has been married to Connaught Coyne, with whom he has four children. Following their marriage he returned to graduate studies in 1975, earning a Master of Arts degree from the University of Dallas and, more recently, the licentiate and doctoral degrees in sacred theology from the Lateran University in Rome.

From 1977 until his retirement in 2014, Marshner taught theology at Christendom College.

Bibliography[edit]

  • Lind, William S.; Marshner, William (1987). Cultural Conservatism: A New National Agenda. Free Congress Research and Education Foundation. ISBN 9780942522129.

References[edit]

  1. Daly, Lew (2009). God's Economy: Faith-Based Initiatives and the Caring State. University of Chicago Press. p. 103. ISBN 9780226134857.
  2. Crane, Ed (March 10, 1988). "Bookshelf: An Open Break With Reagan". The Wall Street Journal. p. 1.
  3. "A Cultural Conservative Manifesto". National Review. Vol. 40 no. 5. March 15, 1988. p. 21.
  4. Mason, Carol (2002). Killing for Life: The Apocalyptic Narrative of Pro-life Politics. Cornell University Press. p. 156. ISBN 9780801488191.

External links[edit]


Others articles of the Topics Biography AND Catholicism : Godfrey Okoye

Others articles of the Topics Biography AND Conservatism : Bob Reese

Others articles of the Topic Biography : Carlos Ágreda, Billy Guin, Gerry P. Little, Mathias le Fèvre, Lewis Mosho, Kristie Jane Pearson, Rodney Glassman

Others articles of the Topic Catholicism : Most Holy Trinity Seminary, Godfrey Okoye, Jesuit Institute South Africa, Social Research and Action Center, Cannabis in Vatican City, Ida Mari, Organisations that defend the Catholic Church's official teaching on homosexuality

Others articles of the Topic Conservatism : Activate (organisation), Bob Reese, America First Party (2002)


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