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Paul Walker

Paul Walker, adjunct professor of music at University of Notre Dame, is past associate professor of early music at the University of Virginia. His academic interests and specialities focus on music before 1750, including the early history of fugue and the music of J. S. Bach and his predecessors. His published works include Theories of Fugue from the Age of Josquin to the Age of Bach (University of Rochester Press, 2000). He founded the early music vocal ensemble Zephyrus, which is based in Charlottesville, Virginia. He earned his Ph. D. from the State University of New York at Buffalo and his M. M. from the University of Kansas; he has also studied in Cologne, Germany.

MARS HILL AUDIO Journal

Volume 83

Available for mp3 purchase
Guests on Volume 83: Barrett Fisher, on film noir and its revealing portrayal of human moral confusion; Dick Keyes, on contemporary cynicism, how it's destructive, and how it might be resisted; Richard Lints, on a distinctively theological approach to understanding human identity; Paul McHugh, on how the discipline of psychiatry needs to mature, and on "stories" as diagnostic tools; Paul Weston, on lessons from Lesslie Newbigin on interfaith dialogue and the attacks on Christianity from scientism; and Paul Walker, on how the forms of Renaissance choral music communicate rich theological concerns.

MARS HILL AUDIO Journal

Volume 74

Available for mp3 purchase
Guests on Volume 74: Russell Moore, on the struggles at Baylor University, "soul competency," and the Baptist culture of autonomy; W. Bradford Wilcox, on the characteristics of "soft patriarchy" in evangelical families; Joseph E. Davis, on sexual abuse, how it is explained, and how a sense of identity is thereby formed; Barrett Fisher, on the remarkable achievement of film producer Ismail Merchant; Jeanne Murray Walker and Darryl Tippens, on overcoming the neglect of literature that highlights the spiritual dimension of human experience; and Paul Walker, on the life and music of English organist and composer Thomas Tallis, 1505-1585.