The Rev. Paul Feela, St. Paul Seminary School of Divinity, will give a workshop presentation, “The Priesthood of Believers for the Life of the Church,” at the Ministry Day Faith Conference of the Archdiocese of St. Paul and Minneapolis on March 25. The conference runs from 8 a.m. to 6 p.m. at the Minneapolis Convention Center.
Sister Katarina Schuth, O.S.F., St. Paul Seminary School of Divinity, again was honored for her recent book, Seminaries, Theologates, and the Future of Church Ministry. Her study is highlighted as the Book Symposium topic in the Feb. 11 issue of Commonweal. Three contributors reviewed and responded to the new book. One said, “I could only wish the rest of theological education had as helpful a descriptive source.”
The Rev. Dominic Serra, St. Paul Seminary School of Divinity, presented a paper, “Celebrating Baptism and Confirmation in One Liturgy: The Theological Coherence of a Liturgical Tradition,” Jan. 5 at a seminar, “Problems in the Early History of the Liturgy,” for the North American Academy of Liturgy. In addition, Serra’s article, “The Greeting of Peace in the Revised Sacramentary: A New Pastoral Option,” was published this month in the festschrift, Liturgy for the New Millennium: A Commentary on the Revised Sacramentary, edited by Mark Francis, C.S.V., and Keith Pecklers, S.J. (Collegeville: Liturgical Press).
Dr. Susan Webster, Art History Depratment, is the recipient of the Eleanor Tufts Book Award of the American Society of Hispanic Art Historical Studies. Her 1998 book, Art and Ritual in Golden-Age Spain, was recognized as the best scholarly, English-language publication in the area of Spanish/Portuguese visual cultures in the last three years.
Dr. Fred Zimmerman, Department of Manufacturing Systems and Engineering, delivered a keynote address, “The Economy, Productivity and Real Work,” to the Norex Corp. Key Leader Program Feb. 3. On Feb. 21, his article, “Whose productivity?” appeared in the business section of the Minneapolis Star Tribune. (“It occurred to me that it might be hypocritical for someone in academic to lecture and write about productivity,” Zimmerman said, “but the crass members of my department urged me on.”)