The Catholic University of America Press

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The Catholic University of America Press
FoundedNovember 14, 1939
FounderRoy De Ferrari and Rev. James Magner
Country of originUnited States
Headquarters locationWashington, D.C.
DistributionHopkins Fulfillment Services (US)[1]
Brunswick Books (Canada)
Eurospan Group (Europe)[2]
Publication typesBooks, academic journals
Nonfiction topicsTheology, philosophy, history, canon law
ImprintsCatholic Education Press
Official websitewww.cuapress.org

The Catholic University of America Press, also known as CUA Press, is the publishing division of The Catholic University of America. Founded on November 14, 1939, and incorporated on July 16, 1941,[3] the CUA Press is a long-time member of the Association of American University Presses (AAUP). Its editorial offices are located on the campus of the Catholic University of America in Washington, D.C. The Press has over 1,000 titles in print and currently publishes 40 new titles annually, with particular emphasis on theology, philosophy, ecclesiastical history, medieval studies, and canon law. CUA Press distributes books on behalf of Sapientia Press of Ave Maria University, books of the Catholic Biblical Association, the Franciscan University of Steubenville Press, Humanum Academic Press of the John Paul II Institute, and for the Academy of American Franciscan History.

Notable titles[edit]

Journals[edit]

The Press publishes or distributes:

Nova et Vetera

  • The Thomist: A Speculative Quarterly Review
  • Bulletin of Medieval Canon Law
  • Antiphon: A Journal for Liturgical Renewal (which is the official publication of the Society for Catholic Liturgy),
  • Newman Studies
  • Saint Anselm Journal
  • Old Testament Abstracts, a publication of the Catholic Biblical Association
  • Catholic Biblical Quarterly, a publication of the Catholic Biblical Association

many of which form part of the electronic database Project Muse.

References[edit]

  1. ^ Contact Us
  2. ^ "Eurospan - University Presses". Archived from the original on 2017-12-27. Retrieved 2017-12-27.
  3. ^ Roy J. Deferrari Memoirs of the Catholic University of America 1918-1960 (Boston: Daughters of St. Paul, 1962) p. 200

External links[edit]