Dr Jack Cunningham
Jack’s research is in early-modern and late medieval religious history. Jack is a member of the Society for Reformation Studies, the Ecclesiastical History Society and the European convenor of the International Robert Grosseteste Society. It 2009 and 2014 he organised the International Grosseteste Conference. Jack is a core member of the Ordered Universe Project; based at Durham University this project brings together scientists and historians to prepare the work of Robert Grosseteste for publication. He is also one of the Principal Investigators of the Ordered Human Project based at BGU.
Books Cunningham, J. & Hocknull, M (2016) Robert Grosseteste and the pursuit of learning in the Middle-Ages. Springer Cunningham, J. (2012) Robert Grosseteste: his thought and its impact. Canada: Pontifical Institute of Medieval Studies. Cunningham, J. (2006) James Ussher and John Bramhall: The Theology and Politics of Two Irish Ecclesiastics of the Seventeenth Century. Aldershot: Ashgate Publishing. Journals Cunningham, J. (2013) ‘Lumen di lumine. Light, God and Creation in the philosophy of Grosseteste’. Cosmology and the Sacred Space: Lincoln Cathedral and Robert Grosseteste. Eds. N. Temple & J. Hendrix Ashgate Cunningham, J. (2012) England’s Adam: the short career of the Giant Samothes in English Reformation thought. Early Modern Literary Studies, 16 (1). [view article] Cunningham, J. (2011) ‘A little World without a World’: Ecclesiastical foundation myths in English Reformation thought. Journal of Anglican Studies. 8 (3). Cunningham, J. (2011) Changing fashions: the coming of Reformation to Iceland. Reformation. 16. [view article] Cunningham, J. (2009) Bishop Jón Arason, ‘the last Icelander,’ and the Reformation in Iceland. Reformation and Renaissance Review. 11 (3). Cunningham, J. (2009) ‘A young man’s brow and an old man’s beard’ : the rise and fall of Joseph of Arimathea in English Reformation thought. Theology. 112 (4). 251-259. [view article] Cunningham, J. (2008) John Bramhall’s other island: a Laudian solution to an Irish Problem. Irish Historical Studies. 36 (141). Cunningham, J. (2006) The Eirenicon and the ‘Primitive Episcopacy’ of James Ussher: an Irish panacea for Britannia’s ailment. Reformation and Renaissance Review. 8 (2).