Wheaton College faculty regularly publish books and articles. Faculty members who have recently published books include:
Edited by Dr. Timothy Larsen, McManis Professor of Christian Thought
and Dr. Jeffrey Greenman
The Decalogue through the Centuries: From the Hebrew Scriptures to Benedict XVI (Westminster John Knox Press, 2012)
This volume of essays explores how the Ten Commandments have been interpreted throughout history, and features contributions from many leading theological scholars, including Knoedler Professor of Old Testament Dr. Daniel Block.
Dr. Mark R. Amstutz, Professor of Political Science
International Ethics: Concepts, Theories, and Cases in Global Politics (Rowman and Littlefield, 2013)
This 4th edition of Dr. Amstutz’s widely used textbook includes 25 new and revised case studies on the role of moral reasoning in global affairs.
Dr. Bruce Ellis Benson, Professor of Philosophy
Liturgy as a Way of Life: Embodying the Arts in Christian Worship (Baker Academic, 2013)
Dr. Benson visits the intersection of life, art, and liturgy, using music as a metaphor to reveal the improvisation inherent in art and worship.
Dr. Brett Foster, Associate Professor of English
Fall Run Road (Finishing Line Press, 2012)
Dr. Foster’s award-winning chapbook offers a mélange of new and previously published poems.
Dr. Michael Graves, Associate Professor of Old Testament
Commentary on Jeremiah (IVP Academic, 2011)
Dr. Graves’ introduction, notes, and translation of Jerome’s commentary provide fresh insight into how ancient church scholars dealt with prophetic literature.
Dr. A. Scott Moreau, Professor of Intercultural Studies
Contextualization in World Missions: Mapping and Assessing Evangelical Models (Kregel Academic, 2012)
Dr. Moreau examines the various evangelical approaches to contextualizing or translating the Christian faith to other cultural contexts.
Dr. Philip G. Ryken, Wheaton College President
Grace Transforming (Crossway Books, 2012)
In nine encouraging messages, Dr. Ryken reaffirms that Christians are defined by who Jesus is and what he has done, not by their own merit.