But what happens when individual belief (credo, ‘I’ believe) and the systems into which it is bound (credit, ‘it’ believes) enter into crisis? Where did the sacredness of money come from, and does it have a future? Why do we talk about debt and repayment in overtly moral terms? How should a theological critique of capitalism proceed today?
With the effects of the 2008 economic crises continuing to be felt across the world, this volume brings together some of the most important contemporary voices in philosophy, literature, theology, and critical and cultural theory together volume to assert the need to interrogate and broaden the terms of the theological critique of capitalism.
|Laurent Milesi is a Reader in the Cardiff School of English, Communication and Philosophy where he is chair of the Centre for Critical and Cultural Theory.|
Christopher Müller is an Honorary Research Fellow in the School of English, Communication and Philosophy at Cardiff University.
Aidan Tynan is a Lecturer in the Cardiff School of English, Communication and Philosophy. He is the author of Deleuze’s Literary Clinic: Criticism and the Politics of Symptoms (2012).
Richard Dienst, Associate Professor of English, Rutgers University
Nicky Marsh, Professor of English, University of Southampton
Arthur Bradley, Reader, Department of English and Creative Writing, Lancaster University
Philip Goodchild, Department of Theology and Religious Studies, Nottingham University
Simon Critchley, Hans Jonas Professor, The New School
Hollis Phelps, Assistant Professor of Religion, University of Mount Olive
Benjamin Noys, Reader in English, University of Chichester
Joshua Ramey, Assistant Professor, Grinnell College
Indradeep Ghosh, Assistant Professor of Economics, Haverford College
Josh Robinson, Lecturer, Cardiff School of English, Communication and Philosophy, Cardiff University
Peter Sedgwick, Reader, Cardiff School of English, Communication and Philosophy, Cardiff University
Bernard Stiegler, Founder of Institut de recherche et d'innovation (IRI), Centre Georges-Pompidou, Visiting Professor Goldsmiths