Charles E. Raven
Charles Earle Raven (4 July 1885—8 July 1964) was an English theologian, Regius Professor of Divinity at Cambridge University, and Master of Christ's College, Cambridge. His works have been influential in the history of science publishing on the positive effects that theology has had upon modern science.
He won the James Tait Black Award in 1947 for his book English Naturalists from Neckam to Ray.
- What think ye of Christ? (1916)
- Christian Socialism, 1848-1854 (1920)
- Apollinarianism; an essay on the Christology of the Early Church (1923)
- Women and the Ministry (1929)
- A Wanderer's Way (1929)
- The Life and Teaching of Jesus Christ (1933)
- John Ray, naturalist, his life and works (1942)
- Science, Religion, and the Future, a course of eight lectures (1943)
- English Naturalists from Neckam to Ray; a study of the making of the modern world (1947)
- Natural Religion and Christian Theology (1953)
- Paul and the Gospel of Jesus (1960)
- Teilhard de Chardin: scientist and seer (1962)
- Religious Origins of Modern Science, Eugene Marion Klaaren, Eerdmans, 1977, ISBN 0-8028-1683-5, 244 pages, p. 4
- Pacifism in the Twentieth Century, by Peter Brock and Nigel Young. Syracuse University Press, New York, 1999 ISBN 0-8156-8125-9 (p.101).
- Obituary of Andrew Raven, The Guardian 10 October 2005
|Regius Professor of Divinity at Cambridge
Charles Galton Darwin
|Master of Christ's College, Cambridge
|Vice-Chancellor of the University of Cambridge
Sydney Castle Roberts
|This biography of an British theology academic is a stub. You can help Wikipedia by expanding it.|