Andrea Bieler, professor of worship at Pacific School of Religion, Berkeley, California, and Luise Schottroff, professor of New Testament and theology at the University of Kassel, Germany, ask how bodies, bread, and resurrection come together in the Christian eucharist.
What does PSR stand for?
PSR stands for Pacific School of Religion
This definition appears very frequently and is found in the following Acronym Finder categories:
- Organizations, NGOs, schools, universities, etc.
See other definitions of PSR
We have 352 other meanings of PSR in our Acronym Attic
- Pittsburgh Sleep Quality Interview (Pittsburgh, PA)
- Patient Safety and Quality Improvement Act of 2005
- Patient Safety and Quality Monitoring
- Perceptual Speech Quality Measure (voice quality analysis)
- Progress in Supersymmetric Quantum Mechanics
- Preliminary Ship/Squadron Manning Document
- Preliminary System Qualification Statement (Eurofighter Typhoon)
- Portland Sculpture and Quarries Trust (Portland, Dorset, UK)
- Practical Software Quality and Testing
- Practical Software Quality Techniques
Samples in periodicals archive:
She is co-founder of InterPlay, a non-profit organization that trains people to unlock the body's wisdom through movement and creativity, and has been an adjunct faculty member at the Pacific School of Religion and the Sophia Center at Holy Names University.
She is currently the Carpenter Emerita Professor of Feminist Theology at Pacific School of Religion and a board member of Catholics for Choice.
As a student at a liberal seminary, the Pacific School of Religion, I read with interest the review in the Humanist of John Shelby Spong's book The Sins of Scripture.
Represented at the gathering at San Francisco's Church of the Holy Innocents and the Pacific School of Religion at University of California in Berkeley were 21 faith-based groups.
Elected bishop of Algoma in 1995, he earned a doctor of ministry degree from the Pacific School of Religion in the Graduate Theological Union, Berkley, Calif.
Karen Lebacqz, an ethicist at the Pacific School of Religion, calls the siphoning off "a breach of the public trust.