Cardinal Avery Dulles, S.J.,
To Visit CUA as Scholar-In-
Residence March 15 and 16
WASHINGTON, D.C. – Cardinal Avery Dulles, S.J., a prominent theologian and former faculty member of The Catholic University of America (1974-1988), will serve as a scholar-in-residence at CUA on March 15 and 16, meeting with faculty and students, delivering a public lecture and taking part in a public colloquium and panel discussion. Pope John Paul II elevated him to the rank of Cardinal in 2001.
WHAT: Visit of Cardinal Avery Dulles, S.J.
Public Lecture: “The Evangelization of Culture and the Role of the Catholic University,” by Cardinal Avery Dulles, S.J.
2 p.m. — Edward J. Pryzbyla University Center, Great Room
Colloquium: “Problems of Faith and Culture in Interdisciplinary
4 p.m. — Columbus School of Law, Slowinski Moot Court Room
WHEN: Tuesday, March 16, 2004
WHERE: The Catholic University of America
620 Michigan Ave. N.E.
DETAILS: Cardinal Dulles will return to Catholic University as be a scholar-in-residence of
the Law, Philosophy and Culture Initiative on March 15 and 16. Dulles, the
Laurence J. McGinley Professor of Religion and Society at Fordham University, will conduct a number of conversations and lectures with the campus community in addition to delivering a public lecture. He also will participate in a colloquium with CUA faculty including the Rev. Francis J. Moloney, S.B.D., dean of the School of Theology and Religious Studies; Monsignor Brian E. Ferme, dean of the School of Canon Law; Monsignor Robert S. Sokolowski, professor of philosophy, and William J. Wagner, professor of law. Other panelists joining in the discussion will be M. Cathleen Kaveny, the John P. Murphy Foundation Professor of Law and Professor of Theology at the University of Notre Dame, and Rev. Bryan Hehir, president of Catholic Charities, Archdiocese of Boston.
The events are free and open to the public. For more information, contact The Office of Public Affairs at 202-319-5600. For information or to reserve a seat, contact Constantia Dedoulis at 202-319-6081 or email@example.com.
All contents copyright © 2004.
The Catholic University of America,
Office of Public Affairs.