Douglas Henry serves at Baylor University as Associate Professor of Philosophy and Associate Dean in the Honors College. He holds a BA in religion from Oklahoma Baptist University and an MA and PhD in philosophy from Vanderbilt University. His work has addressed such varied writers as Plato, Boethius, John Bunyan, Iris Murdoch, Walker Percy, John Paul II, and Benedict XVI and diverse topics including allegory, divine hiddenness, doubt, freedom, hope, and love. For a number of years he has directed a summer study abroad program, Baylor in Turkey and Greece, in which his students walk the dusty plains of Troy, sail the wine-dark seas of the Aegean, stand atop the Areopagus, and marvel at Hagia Sophia. Henry also has great interest in church-related higher education, and he has co-edited three books on the subject: Faithful Learning and the Christian Scholarly Vocation (Eerdmans, 2003), Christianity and the Soul of the University: Faith as a Foundation for Intellectual Community (Baker Academic, 2005), and The Schooled Heart: Moral Formation in American Higher Education (Baylor University Press, 2007). At present, he is working on three book projects: Plato’s Euthyphro and the Character of Piety; Three Rival Versions of Education; and an as-yet untitled academic mystery novel.