BA (Oxford 1969), MA (Oxford 1972), Dip. Th. (Trinity Bristol, 1977), D. Min. (McMaster 1999)
John Bowen taught evangelism at Wycliffe College in Toronto from 1997 till 2013. He now directs the Wycliffe College Institute of Evangelism, and Wycliffe Serves!—a centre for the college’s external ministries. John came to Wycliffe College after 25 years serving with Inter-Varsity Christian Fellowship in universities and camps. His interests cluster around mission, evangelism, culture, congregational renewal, leadership, church planting, and fresh expressions of church. He has been married to Deborah, an English professor at Redeemer University College, for over forty years. They have two adult children and four grandchildren, of whom they are ridiculously proud.
Evangelism for ‘Normal’ People (2002)
The Spirituality of Narnia (2007)
Growing up Christian (2010)
The Missionary Letters of Vincent Donovan (editor) (2011)
Green Shoots out of Dry Ground (editor) (2013)
B.A., MLS, M.A. M.Div. (General Theological Seminary) D.Min (Wycliffe)
Annette G. Brownlee is the Chaplain of Wycliffe College, Director of Field Education and teaches in the Pastoral Theology Department. Her research interests include the multiple implications of preaching Scripture as the church’s book, Augustine’s divine pedagogy as a rule of life for preachers, the sermons of André Trocmé and a model of theological reflection based on the Spirit’s use of Scripture in the church.Before coming to Wycliffe Annette was in full time parish ministry for many years. She currently assists and preaches at St. Paul’s L’Amoreaux in Scarborough. She is married to Ephraim Radner and they have two children.
Major Publications: “Is Worship a Waste of a Good Sunday Morning.” In Thomas P. Power, ed. A Guide to the Christian Perplexed. Eugene, OR: Wipf & Stock, 2012.
B.Sc.(Toronto), M.Rel., Th.M., Th.D. (Wycliffe), D.Cn.L. (Emmanuel & St. Chad).
After completing his doctorate in 1982 (at Wycliffe), Terry Donaldson taught for seventeen years in Saskatoon at the College of Emmanuel and St. Chad, the Anglican seminary on the campus of the University of Saskatchewan. In 1999, he returned to Toronto where he took up his present position in New Testament at Wycliffe College. His teaching and research interests include: Matthew; Paul; hermeneutics; Second-Temple Judaism; Gentilization of early Christianity, and early Christian-Jewish relations. As well as books, he has published about thirty-five journal articles or chapters, and many reviews. His current research project has to do with ethnicity, identity and the emergence of Gentile Christianity. As a scholar, he is fascinated with the process by which the early church, from its beginnings as an eschatological renewal movement entirely within the Jewish environment, developed within a century or so into a largely Gentile religion, separate and distinct from the synagogue. As a Christian educator and layperson, he is concerned to lead students (and others) to a richer appreciation of the gospel that stands at the heart and centre both of the Bible and of the grand and richly diverse tradition of the church. Outside work Terry enjoys banjo-playing, ballroom dancing, bread-baking, camping, and cycling. Terry and his wife Lois live in downtown Toronto and are members of St. Aidan's parish. They have two adult children and one grandchild.
Alan Hayes has taught church history at Wycliffe since 1975, when he completed his Ph.D. in religious studies at McGill University, Montreal. His teaching and research specializations include Anglicanism, Canadian Protestantism, early Christianity, Reformation, and historiography. The public is welcome to visit his course materials, which he has published at his website. The historical theme which most interests him is the diversity of ways in which Christian institutions and spiritualities sometimes reflect and sometimes challenge the assumptions of their surrounding cultures. His most current research project is the history of theological education since the New Testament period. Alan is a member of the board of the Historical Society of the Episcopal Church, and an editor of Anglican and Episcopal History.He lives in Oakville, where he is honorary assistant priest at St. Simon's Anglican Church. On most Sundays, however, he can be seen slipping into worship services where no one knows him; he writes a column on these experiences for the Niagara Anglican. He is married to the Reverend Morar Murray-Hayes, the minister of Maple Grove United Church, Oakville, and they have two very clever, talented, and beautiful daughters and two rather homely and dim-witted dogs. He plays the piano better than he sings, prefers summer to winter, likes taking walks, and enjoys ballroom dancing.
Ann Jervis has been teaching New Testament studies at Wycliffe since 1990. She has a cross appointment as Professor of NT at Wycliffe and Trinity College. Ann’s academic interests revolve around Paul and Paul’s world. She has published three books on Paul and several scholarly articles. She is currently writing a book for Baker Academics on Paul’s ethics. She has also written and taught in the area of women in the early church. She has been an invited speaker at institutions and conferences in Europe, the United States and the Caribbean. She is a member of the Center of Theological Inquiry of Princeton and is involved in the Princeton Pastor-Theologian program, the purpose of which is to enable church leaders to think deeply about the Christian faith. Ann is an ordained priest in the Diocese of Toronto and an honorary assistant at Church of the Redeemer, Toronto.
B.A. (Whitworth University), M.A. (Fuller Seminary), Ph.D. (University of Durham, UK)
David has been teaching Urban and International Development courses at Wycliffe since 2009. He is also senior partner at Kabisa International where he consults in international projects, community engagement models, and NGO strategy. David is into complex and integrated tapestries – seeking to interweave the academic, professional and practitioner worlds of social change, community development, aid and faith. He is an endless student in the art and science of action-research, citizen advocacy, contextual theology and community adult learning approaches. Over the past 30 years he has had opportunity to be a listener, facilitator, researcher, manager and trainer with organizations, church agencies and projects in 25 countries. In the past decade David also greatly enjoyed co-facilitating with his global team a series of innovation projects across the 97 national partners of World Vision International.
David has authored academic, professional and popular publications in the fields of biblical studies, poverty and theology, global issues, faith-based humanitarian organizations, urban transformation, community development, environment, gender and NGO management.
David is married to Ellen Ericson Kupp, Senior Partner at Kabisa International, where she consults in communications and organizational change projects with a range of local and international non-profits. They have three adult children. If you can’t find David, he’s somewhere in the city with a community project. Or he may have snuck off to his woodworking shop, or disappeared among the islands of Georgian Bay.
B.A. (Lakehead), M.A. (O.I.S.E.), and Ph.D. (York).
Wanda Malcolm is at Wycliffe half time where she teaches courses in self and pastoral care, pastoral psychology, and forgiveness and reconciliation. She also has a private practice in clinical psychology (www.wandamalcolm.com), and works with Dr. Leslie Greenberg (the founder of Emotion-Focused Therapy) to provide EFT training to counsellors in Hong Kong and Malaysia. They are curently co-authoring a book entitled " Forgiveness, Letting Go and Emotion-Focused Therapy".
As a clinician who teaches, Wanda brings to Wycliffe a particular interest in working with emotions as a means of intergrating being and doing, teaching practices of effective self and pastoral care, and fostering responsible leadership in the Church and wider community.
Malcolm, W. et al. "Facilitating forgiveness in individual therapy as an approach to resolving interpersonal injuries." In E. Worthington, Jr. (Ed.) The Handbook of Forgiveness. New York: Brunner-Routledge, 2005.
Joseph, Professor of Systematic Theology, has taught at Wycliffe since 1998. Born and raised in New Jersey, he began his theological studies at Yale Divinity School. Two years of church work in the divided city of Berlin were followed by a return to Yale, where he completed a Ph.D. in systematic theology in 1994. His theological interests run the gamut from ecclesiology, biblical interpretation, Christianity and culture, to ecumenical theology. He serves on the Anglican-Roman Catholic dialogue commission for Canada. Joseph has written two books on the thought of Karl Barth and has recently published a theological commentary on the book of Revelation. He is the editor of Pro Ecclesia: A Journal of Catholic and Evangelical Theology. He and his wife, Dr. Elisa Mangina, attend the Church of St. Martin-in-the-Fields in Toronto, where she serves as assistant organist and choir director. They are the parents of two children.
B. A. (University of Western Ontario), M. Sc. A. (McGill), M. Div. (Wycliffe), D. Min. (Fuller Theological Seminary)
We welcome Judy Paulsen as Wycliffe’s new Professor of Evangelism. As the daughter of Anglican missionaries, she lived her early childhood years in northwest India prior to her family moving to Ottawa. She holds a Master of Applied Science from McGill University, a Master of Divinity from Wycliffe College, and a Doctor of Ministry in Missional Leadership from Fuller Theological Seminary. Judy has served as a parish priest in four parishes in the Diocese of Toronto, and as a speaker at conferences and workshops for the Institute of Evangelism. She recently completed a chapter on discipleship in a book on the theology of Messy Church, to be published in the U.K. in 2013. Her primary interest lies in effective communication of the gospel in today’s culture.
Tom Power hails from Ireland where he was educated at Trinity College Dublin. He has taught history at the University of New Brunswick and the University of Toronto. He joined the faculty of Wycliffe College in 1998 as college librarian, and continues as theological librarian in the John W. Graham Library. As adjunct professor of church history his teaching interests focus on 18th and early 19th century church history, and Irish church history. He coordinates the program of online courses at Wycliffe. His current research interests focus on the history of theological education in the early nineteenth century, specifically the School of Divinity, Trinity College Dublin; and forms of conversion in the Book of Common Prayer in the eighteenth century. He and his wife, Marlene, are the parents of two children.
Prior to his appointment as Professor of Historical Theology, Rev. Dr. Radner, was rector of the Episcopal Church of the Ascension, Pueblo, Colorado, His range of ministerial experience includes Burundi, where he worked as a missionary, Haiti, inner-city Cleveland, and Connecticut. He has taught at seminaries in Connecticut and Colorado. In the Anglican Communion context he is a member of the Covenant Design Group. He is a violinist, hiker, and traveler. He is married to the Rev. Annette Brownlee, and they are the parents of Hannah and Isaac.
Peter started in his current position in January 2011. He is ordained in the Anglican Church and has served in parishes in London, England, Mississauga, Ontario and Richmond Hill, Ontario. He has taught at Tyndale Seminary. His current research focuses on the relationship between theological anthropology, Trinitarian theology and ecclesiology. He enjoys bread making, kayaking, biking and sailing. He is married to Tiffany (a ThD candidate at Wycliffe) and they are the parents of Ben, Sofia and Anna.
“A Little Lower Than God: the Integrity and Dignity of Human Persons and Relationships” in: In Spirit and in Truth: the Challenge of Discernment for Canadian Anglicans Today (Vancouver: Regent College Publishing, 2009), eds. Catherine Sider Hamilton, Peter M.B. Robinson, George Sumner.
“The Trinity: the Significance of Appropriate Distinctions for Dynamic Relationality” in Trinitarian Soundings in Systematic Theology, ed. Paul Metzger. T&T Clark, November 2005.
"Cappadocian Distinctions on the Being of God", in Alive to the Love of God: Festschrift in Honor of James Houston, ed. (Regent College Publishing, 1998).
Canon and Biblical Interpretation, ed. et al. (Milton Keynes: Paternoster/Grand Rapids: Zondervan, 2006)
The Bible as Canon of the Church: Essays in Memorium Brevard S. Childs (Atlanta: SBL, 2013)
Christopher Seitz was Professor of Old Testament at Yale University and the University of St Andrews before coming to Wycliffe in 2007. He is an ordained Episcopal Priest and has served parishes in Texas, Connecticut, Pennsylvania, Germany, France and Scotland. He is also the President of The Anglican Communion Institute and Canon Theologian in the Episcopal Diocese of Dallas. He is the editor of Studies in Theological Interpretation and has published articles in The Journal of Biblical Literature, Zeitschrift fur die alttestamentliche Wissenschaft, Journal for the Study of the Old Testament, Vetus Testamentum, Theologishe Zeitschrift, Pro Ecclesia, Calvin Theological Journal, The Anchor Bible Dictionary, Religion in Geschichte und Gegenwart, Scottish Journal of Theology, Anglican Theological Review, and others. He has been a fellow of the Alexander von Humboldt Foundation, the Luce Foundation, and the Center for Theological Inquiry. He has supervised numerous PhD students and has published over a dozen books on the interpretation of Old and New Testaments, and in the area of theological hermeneutics.
Dr. George Sumner has a Ph.D. in systematic theology from Yale University with an emphasis on missiology. He has taught courses in that subject as well as the history of mission. More recently he has offered doctoral seminars on the theology of Pannenberg and hamartiology. He has written on the relation of Christianity to other religions, the theology of ordination, and most recently a theological interpretation of the Book of Daniel. He will have associate status in the new graduate centre.
Glen comes from Calgary where he acquired an early mentoring in preaching and a passion for a career in Old Testament studies. He is Wycliffe’s Associate Professor of Old Testament and Biblical Proclamation, as well as being cross-appointed to the Centre for the Study of Religion and in the Department of Near and Middle Eastern Languages and Civilizations at the University of Toronto. His research and teaching interests include ancient northwest Semitic languages (especially Hebrew and Ugaritic), Genesis, Psalms and Hosea, the worship of pagan gods in ancient Israel, and homosexuality and same-gender unions. Currently his research interests focus on biblical inspiration and the Christology of the Hebrew Psalter. Articles by Glen have appeared in The Journal for the Study of the Old Testament, Ugarit-Forschungen, and Biblical Archaeology Review. He was formerly a Barton Fellow at the Albright Institute of Archaeological Research in Jerusalem. He serves as an Anglican priest in a country parish north of the Muskokas in the summer. He is married to Marion Taylor, Wycliffe’s other Old Testament professor. They have three children.
B.A., M.A. (Toronto); M.Div. (Knox/Toronto), S.T.M., M.A., M.Phil., Ph.D. (Yale).
Marion Taylor was raised in Toronto and returned in 1986 to teach Old Testament at Wycliffe College following graduate studies at Yale University. Her doctoral thesis on the history of Old Testament studies at Princeton Seminary from 1820-1929 was supervised by Brevard Childs. Her interests in the history of the interpretation of the Bible continue, centering more recently on women interpreters of the Bible. In 2006 she published a collection of the writings of fifty forgotten women interpreters of the stories of women in Genesis, Let her Speak for Herself: Nineteenth-century Women Writing on Women in Genesiswith Heather Weir. She co-edited Recovering Nineteenth-Century Women Interpreters, a volume of essays on nineteenth-century women interpreters with Christiana de Groot of Calvin College, published in the SBL's symposium series. Her Handbook of Women Biblical Interpreters: a historical and biographical guide (2012) provides an exciting new resource for those interested in the history of the reception of the biblical texts and theology. She is currently preparing anthologies of nineteenth-century women's writings on the women in the gospels and the women in Joshua and Judges. She has received several research grants to support her projects related to women interpreters of Scripture. She is married to Glen Taylor who also teaches Old Testament at Wycliffe College. They have three adult children. Marion loves to spend time reading, writing and walking their dog at their cottage in northern Ontario.
The Old Testament in the Old Princeton School (1992) Ezekiel (2002)