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Rev’d Dr Jane Foulcher

Deputy Director, St Mark’s National Theological Centre

BA Hons (Sydney), Grad Dip Div (SCD), PhD (CSU)

 

Position

Deputy Director, St Mark’s National Theological Centre
Senior Lecturer in Theology

 

Phone

02 6272 6269

 

Email

jane.foulcher@stmarks.edu.au

 

Profile

Jane Foulcher is Senior Lecturer in Theology at St Mark’s National Theological Centre, a partner in the School of Theology of Charles Sturt University. She is an Anglican priest with experience in urban and regional contexts, and in chaplaincy as well as parish ministry. Her doctoral research was in the area of monastic theology, and she has a particular interest in the relationship between theology and practice. Jane has been an academic associate in the School of Theology since 2007, teaching in systematic and practical theology, as well as in St Mark’s formation program for Anglican ordination candidates.

 

Teaching

  • THL115/490 Liturgical Theology
  • THL216 Christian Spirituality
  • THL245 God, Humanity and Difference
  • THL544 Theology and Spirituality in Contemporary Engagement
  • Supervision of research students

 

Publications

  • Reclaiming Humility: Four Studies in the Monastic Tradition. Collegeville, MN: Cistercian Publications, 2015.
  • “Hildegard meets Moltmann: The Shape of Hope in the Book of Divine Works.” In The Greening of Hope: Hildegard for Today, ed. Katherine Massam. (forthcoming 2015).
  • “Ageing, Humility, and the Monastery.” Journal of Religion, Spirituality & Aging 26, no. 2-3 (2014): 148-59.
  • “Humility: Christian de Chergé and the ‘other’.” In Speaking Differently: Essays in Theological Anthropology, ed. Phillip Tolliday and Heather Thomson, 105-123. Canberra: Barton Books, 2013.
  • “Sharing the Poetry of Grace: The Theologian as Preacher.” In Embracing Grace: Essays in Honour of Graeme Garrett, ed. Heather Thompson, 23-36. Canberra: Barton Books, 2009.
  • “Hand Dances and Waltzes: Reclaiming Common Worship for the Twenty-First Century” in B. Kaye (ed) ‘Wonderful and Confessedly Strange.’ Australian Essays in Anglican Ecclesiology, 157-178. Adelaide: ATF Press, 2006.

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