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  1. Teresa Delgado, John Doody & Kim Paffenroth (eds.) (2015). Augustine and Social Justice. Lexington Books.
    This volume examines some of the most contentious social justice issues present in the corpus of Augustine's writings. Whether one is concerned with human trafficking and the contemporary slave trade, the global economy, or endless wars, these essays further the conversation on social justice as informed by the writings of Augustine of Hippo.
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  2. Kim Paffenroth (2015). Joseph Torchia, Restless Mind: “Curiositas” & the Scope of Inquiry in St. Augustine's Psychology. Milwaukee, WI: Marquette University Press, 2013. Paper. Pp. 312. $29. ISBN: 978-0-87462-719-0. [REVIEW] Speculum 90 (2):591-592.
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  3. Kim Paffenroth (2013). Eternal Consciousness. By John S. Dunne. Augustinian Studies 44 (1):134-135.
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  4. Phillip Cary, John Doody & Kim Paffenroth (eds.) (2010). Augustine and Philosophy. Lexington Books.
    The essays in this book, by a variety of leading Augustine scholars, examine not only Augustine's multifaceted philosophy and its relation to his epoch-making theology, but also his practice as a philosopher, as well as his relation to other philosophers both before and after him. Thus the collection shows that Augustine's philosophy remains an influence and a provocation in a wide variety of settings today.
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  5. Brian Brown, John A. Doody & Kim Paffenroth (eds.) (2008). Augustine and World Religions. Lexington Books.
    Despite Augustine's reputation as the father of Christian intolerance, one finds in his thought the surprising claim that within non-Christian writings there are 'some truths in regard even to the worship of the One God.' The essays here uncover provocative points of comparison and similarity between Christianity and other religions to further such an Augustinian dialogue.
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  6. Kim Paffenroth (2006). Encounters with God in Augustine's Confessions, Books VII-IX. Augustinian Studies 37 (2):296-297.
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  7. John Doody, Kevin Hughes, Kim Paffenroth, Pawel Kapusta & John Peter Kenney (2005). Anne-Isabelle Bouton-Touboulic, L'Ordre Caché: La Notion d'Ordre Chez Saint Augustin, Paris: Institut d'Études Augustiniennes, 2004. Joseph Carola, Augustine of Hippo: The Role of the Laity in Ecclesial Recon-Ciliation. Rome: Gregorian University, 2005. Giovanni Catapano, Ed., Agostino, Contro Gli Accademici, Milano: Bompiani. [REVIEW] Augustinian Studies 36 (2):469.
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  8. Kim Paffenroth (2004). Augustine for Armchair Theologians. Augustinian Studies 35 (1):128-129.
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  9. Kim Paffenroth (2004). The Journey Toward God in Augustine's Confessions, Books I–VI. Augustinian Studies 35 (1):130-131.
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  10. Kathleen Anne McManus, Kim Paffenroth & Robert P. Kennedy (2003). American Catholic Philosophical Quarterly 312. American Catholic Philosophical Quarterly 77 (2).
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  11. Gregory R. Beabout, Ricardo F. Crespo, Stephen J. Grabill, Kim Paffenroth & Kyle Swan (2001). Beyond Self-Interest: A Personalist Approach to Human Action. Lexington Books.
    Foundations of Economic Personalism is a series of three book-length monographs, each closely examining a significant dimension of the Center for Economic Personalism's unique synthesis of Christian personalism and free-economic market theory. In the aftermath of the momentous geo-political and economic changes of the late 1980s, a small group of Christian social ethicists began to converse with free-market economists over the morality of market activity. This interdisciplinary exchange eventually led to the founding of a new academic subdiscipline under the rubric (...)
     
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  12. Kim Paffenroth (1997). Tears of Grief and Joy Confessions Book 9. Augustinian Studies 28 (1):141-154.
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  13. Kim Paffenroth (1994). A Note on the Dating of Demetrius' On Style. Classical Quarterly 44 (01):280-.
    Anyone who studies antiquity is surely accustomed to the tenuousness and often wild variances of the dating of many of our texts. But even if this is taken for granted, the dating of Demetrius' On Style seems more problematic than most: the text has been assigned a date anywhere from the late fourth century B.c. to the late first century C.e. Attempts to narrow this wide range have been made using internal linguistic data, but these have not proved definitive, although (...)
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