Publications

HDS publications

Harvard Divinity Bulletin

Harvard Divinity Bulletin aims to provide a nonsectarian review of religion, attentive to contemporary realities, that has appeal both within and beyond the academy. The magazine is received by 20,000 people around the world, including Harvard Divinity School alumni, staff, faculty, and students, and members of the general public.

Harvard Theological Review

Harvard Theological Review, a quarterly published by Harvard Divinity School, began publication in 1908 and is one of the oldest scholarly theological journals in the United States. It publishes articles on the history and philosophy of religious thought in all traditions and periods, including Hebrew Bible, New Testament, Christianity, Jewish studies, theology, ethics, archaeology, and comparative religious studies.

Harvard Theological Studies

Harvard Theological Studies is an academic book series that has published selected dissertations by Harvard Divinity School or Harvard University Study of Religion doctoral students and monographs written or edited by Harvard faculty members.

Journal of Feminist Studies in Religion

Though not a publication of Harvard Divinity School, the Journal of Feminist Studies in Religion was co-founded and is edited by a member of the HDS faculty and receives some administrative support from HDS. Elisabeth Schüssler Fiorenza, Krister Stendahl Professor of Divinity at Harvard Divinity School, and Judith Plaskow, Professor of Religious Studies at Manhattan College, were the founding editors. The journal, which is published twice annually, in the spring and fall interdisciplinary, is the oldest interreligious feminist academic journal in religious studies.

HDS Voices

William A. Graham
I envision a place where interfaith and cross-cultural understanding is always on a personal level and comes naturally rather than being an objective. By working on shared problems in the history and practice of religions, shoulder to shoulder with persons of different faiths, cultures, races, ethnicities, and viewpoints, one discovers most tangibly the common humanity shared with others very different from oneself.
—William A. Graham, Harvard University Distinguished Service Professor and Member of the Faculty of Divinity