Why Pursue an M.A. in Theology?
An M.A. in Theology trains students to engage theological ideas in the world today through a strong biblical, evangelical foundation, mastery of our diverse theological heritage, and familiarity with contemporary, global developments in theology.
Interested in an insider's look into our M.A. community?
Jennifer Powell McNutt, Ph.D. - Degree Coordinator
Dr. McNutt is the Degree Coordinator of the M.A. in History of Christianity and M.A. in Theology programs. As Associate Professor of Theology and History of Christianity, she specializes in the history of Christianity from the Reformation through Enlightenment.
"It's a privilege to teach and mentor graduate students at Wheaton as they pursue advanced study in Theology and Christian History, discern their various vocational callings, and continue to grow in their commitment to Christ."
Why Study Theology at Wheaton?
You will gain the academic skills necessary for advanced study and service in the church and society through formation in three interrelated areas: biblical and theological knowledge; academic skills and critical reflection; and Christian life and service. Our graduate programs are committed to stimulating learning that bears fruit in lives of faithful thinking and witness for Christ and His kingdom.
You will discuss key positions within the evangelical global church in a community that values charitable conversation. Together you and your peers will wrestle through the hard questions of faith with faculty willing to walk alongside you to find answers in evangelical theology and exegesis.
The M.A. in Theology degree seeks to equip students to become responsible interpreters of Scripture and faithful stewards of Christian thought.
Students will select one of two emphases: Systematic or Historical Theology
Explore the life and thought of the Christian church in its first seven centuries through the teaching, research, and publications of the Wheaton Center for Early Christian Studies.
View the Course Catalog
Our course catalog provides detailed information such as course requirements, course descriptions, faculty information, and program overview for the M.A. in Theology.Learn more now.
I am deeply grateful for this outstanding training and can only wish that I had more training.— Dr. David M. Howard M.A., 1952, Former International Director of the World Evangelical Alliance and Former President of Latin America Mission
BITH Grad Women's Fellowship
The BITH Grad Women’s Fellowship was started over a decade ago to provide a space for female graduate students in the department to meet together regularly throughout the year with female faculty, build relationships, provide support, and enjoy each other’s company. The group was started by Dr. Karen Jobes (Emeritus) and is led today by Dr. Jennifer Powell McNutt. Food, fellowship, and prayer are the focus of our time together. If you are a female BITH student in an MA or Ph.D. program then please join us!
Calvin Meets Voltaire
Dr. Jennifer Powell McNutt provides the first comprehensive monograph devoted to Geneva’s Enlightenment clergy. Examination of the social, political, theological, and cultural encounter of the Reformation with the Enlightenment in the figurative meeting of Calvin and Voltaire brings to light the life, work, and thought of Geneva’s eighteenth-century clergy.
The People's Book - The Reformation and the Bible
This collection of essays, edited by Dr. Jenniffer Powell McNutt and Dr. David Lauber, brings together the reflections of church historians and theologians on the nature of the Bible as "the people's book." With care and insight, they explore the complex role of the Bible in the Reformation.
Theological Anthropology: A Guide for the Perplexed
Dr. Marc Cortez guides the reader through the most challenging issues that face anyone attempting to deal with the subject of theological anthropology.
Theological Interpretation of Scripture
Dr. Daniel J. Treier surveys the history, themes, advocates, and positions of Theological Interpretation of Scripture and seeks to bring coherence to its various elements.
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