Faculty Associate in Interfaith Studies
B.Mus. (Magna Cum Laude) (Boston University)
M.Mus.Ed. (University of Massachusetts at Lowell)
M.A. (Hartford Seminary)
S.T.M. (The General Theological Seminary of the Episcopal Church)
Th.D. (The General Theological Seminary of the Episcopal Church)
Areas of Study:
America’s Religious Diversity
Theology: Christian and Comparative
Lucinda Allen Mosher, Th.D., is Faculty Associate in Interfaith Studies. Her duties include coordination of the Religious Leaders in an Interfaith World initiative, developing the Graduate Certificate Program in Multifaith Chaplaincy, and teaching on Christian-Muslim relations. Concurrently, she is Lecturer II at The University of Michigan-Dearborn, where she is the founding instructor for the annual Worldviews Seminar—an innovative introduction to America’s religious diversity; a Senior Fellow at Auburn Seminary, conducting research for its Center for Multifaith Education; and an interreligious relations consultant whose recent clients have included Trinity Institute, Unity Productions Foundation, and National Disaster Interfaiths Network.
Dr. Mosher is the author of Faith in the Neighborhood—a book series on America’s religious diversity. Her publications include several book-chapters and a number of articles on multifaith issues generally, Christian-Muslim concerns specifically, and the spiritual legacy of Bediuzzaman Said Nursi. She also penned the response of The Episcopal Church to the pan-Muslim initiative, A Common Word,
Dr. Mosher was a participant in the 2011 Building Bridges Seminar—an international gathering of Christian and Muslim scholars convened annually by the Archbishop of Canterbury. She has been a keynote speaker, workshop leader, or panelist in many venues in the US and abroad—including England, Turkey, Uganda, and Korea. An accomplished musician, her workshops sometimes combine her expertise in interreligious understanding with her training in theology and the arts.
An Episcopal Church Fellow, Dr. Mosher holds degrees from Boston University, the University of Massachusetts (Lowell), Hartford Seminary, and a doctor of theology from the General Theological Seminary of the Episcopal Church.