284-5349JCrosby@franciscan.eduDownload full CVNewman on The Personal Exercise of Reason - Dr. John CrosbyBen Wiker & John Crosby - Science and Faith ConferenceNewman on Personal Influence - Dr. John CrosbyNewman's Personalist Way to God - Dr. John Crosby at FUSThe Human Person as a World of His Own - Dr. John Crosby (full lecture)The Real Whole - Dr. John Crosby on the Personalism of Bl. John Henry NewmanThe Personalist Spirit of Newman's Thought - Dr. John Crosby (full lecture)
Dr. John Crosby studied at Georgetown University, where he received a B.A., and the University of Salzburg where he received his Ph.D. Before coming to Franciscan University of Steubenville in 1990 he taught at the University of Dallas, and later held the Prince Franz Josef and Princess Gina Chair for Ethics, at the International Academy of Philosophy in Liechtenstein. He has previously served as chair of the philosophy department at Franciscan University of Steubenville as well as the director of the M.A. Philosophy Program, a program he helped found. In 1997 he received Senior Faculty Award for Excellence in Teaching at Franciscan University of Steubenville. He is a member of American Catholic Philosophical Association, where he has also served on the Executive Committee; the American Philosophical Association; the Venerable John Henry Newman Association, and the University Faculty for Life.
Professor Crosby is known internationally for his work on John Henry Newman, Max Scheler, Karol Wojtyła, and Dietrich von Hildebrand. He has made a significant contribution to the area of philosophical anthropology or philosophy of the human person and has played a major role in the contemporary interest and discussion of that field through his two books, The Selfhood of the Human Person and Personalist Papers each published by Catholic University of America Press. He has also worked in the areas of ethics, phenomenological realism, and axiology, or value theory.
Translation of Dietrich von Hildebrand’s Das Wesen der Liebe; published as The Nature of Love.
“The Personalist Philosophy of John Paul II,” ten-part series in Laywitness
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