Mark T Miller

Mark T Miller

Associate Professor

Full-Time Faculty

(415) 422-6415 Kalmanovitz Hall 143


Mark T. Miller is Associate Professor of systematic theology and Associate Director of the St. Ignatius Institute. His interests focus on anthropology, soteriology, political theology, Trinity, and Christology. His PhD is from Boston College with the dissertation title of "Why the Passion?: Bernard Lonergan on the Cross as Communication." His undergraduate degree concentrated on "Humanities in International Affairs" at Georgetown University.

Professor Miller has taught at the Ateneo de Zamboanga, the University of Asia and the Pacific, Boston College, Georgetown University, and Seton Hall (as the inaugural Toth/Lonergan Endowed Visiting Chair), as well as at Mt. Calvary Elementary School in Forestville, MD and Bishop Gorman High School in Las Vegas, NV. At USF he teaches in Catholic Studies, Philippine Studies, and the St. Ignatius Institute. He coaches the USF Taekwondo Club and Team. He and his wife, Eveline, have two children.

Associate Director, St. Ignatius Institute
PhD, Theology, Boston College, 2008
MA, Theology, Boston College, 2004
BS, Foreign Service, Georgetown University, 1996
Political theology
Selected Publications

Miller, M. (2017). “A Three-Stage Conversion in Kierkegaard’s Fear and Trembling.” Divyadaan: Journal of Philosophy and Education, 28(1): 133-170

Miller, M. (2015). "Perseverance in the Good: Inner Dimensions of Anselmian Satisfaction." In Grace and Friendship: Theological Essays in Honor of Fred Lawrence, eds. M. Shawn Copeland and Jeremy D. Wilkins. Milwaukee: Marquette University Press.

Miller, M. (2015). "Lonergan's Conversions and Malcolm X's Autobiography." Lonergan Workshop Journal, 28.

Miller, M. (2013). The Quest for God and the Good Life: Lonergan's Theological Anthropology. Washington, DC: The Catholic University of America Press.

Miller, M. (2012). "Imitating Christ's Cross: Lonergan and Girard on How and Why." The Heythrop Journal.

Miller, M. (2011). "Conversion as Life, Death, and Resurrection." Lonergan Workshop Journal, 25: 197-221.