In 2016, the Classical Theism Project received sixty applications for the ten available summer stipends we were offering. The 2016 Summer Stipend Recipients are:
- Daniel Bonevac (University of Texas at Austin), “Transcendental Arguments for Transcendence”
- Kenneth Boyce (University of Missouri), “Why Classical Theists Should Be Nominalists”
- Aaron Cotnoir (University of St. Andrews), “On Perichoresis: A Mereological Model of Mutual Indwelling”
- Brandon Dahm (Baylor University), “Analogous Properties and Divine Transcendence”
- James Gordon (Wheaton College), “Divine Omnipresence in Philosophical and Theological Perspective”
- Andrew Jaeger (Benedictine College), “Divine Providence, Causal Orders, and Metaphysical Grounding”
- Lorraine Juliano Keller (Niagara University), “Prospects for a Divine Thought Theory”
- RJ Matava (Christendom College), “Creation, Occasionalism and the Divine Application of Secondary Causes”
- Felipe Miguel (Pontifical Catholic University of Rio Grande do Sul (PUCRS)), “Divine Providence and System Effects”
- Joseph Stenberg (University of Colorado at Boulder), “The All-Happy God”
In 2015, the Classical Theism Project received more than seventy-five applications for the ten available summer stipends we were offering. The 2015 Summer Stipend Recipients were:
- James M. Arcadi (Gordon College), “God is where God acts: reconceiving omnipresence as divine action”
- Printed as “God is where God Acts: Reconceiving Divine Omnipresence,” forthcoming in Topoi.
- Pablo Cobreros (University of Navarra), “Knowing from eternity”
- Printed as “Supervaluationism and the Timeless Solution to the Foreknowledge Problem,” forthcoming in Scientia et Fides.
- Peter F. Furlong (University of North Carolina, Ashville), “The viability of strong divine sovereignty”
- Printed as “Blameworthiness, Love, and Strong Divine Sovereignty,” forthcoming in Sophia.
- Ross D. Inman (Southwestern Baptist Theological Seminary), “Immensity and omnipresence”
- Thomas H. McCall (Trinity Evangelical Divinity School), “Divine freedom: plain and simple”
- Yujin Nagasawa (University of Birmingham), “That Than Which No Greater Can Be Thought: An Essay on Perfect Being Theism“
- Printed as Maximal God: A New Defence of Perfect Being Theism, forthcoming from Oxford University Press.
- Stephanie N. Nordby (University of Oklahoma), “Divine predication, impassibility, and aseity”
- Joshua Rasmussen (Azusa Pacific University), “God and necessary existence”
- Printed as “Could God Fail to Exist,” forthcoming in The European Journal for Philosophy of Religion.
- John Louis Schwenkler (Florida State University), “God’s practical knowledge and ours”
- Mark K. Spencer (University of St. Thomas), “Divine simplicity, distinctions, and beauty”
- Printed as “The Flexibility of Divine Simplicity,” forthcoming in International Philosophical Quarterly.
For more information on the stipends, see here.