What does it mean to theorize Christianity in light of the decolonial turn? This volume invites distinguished Latinx and Latin
American scholars to a conversation that engages the rich theoretical contributions of the decolonial turn, while relocating
Indigenous, Afro-Latin American, Latinx, and other often marginalized practices and hermeneutical perspectives to the center-stage
of religious discourse in the Americas. Keeping in mind that all religions-Christianity included-are cultured, and avoiding
the abstract references to Christianity common to the modern Eurocentric hegemonic project, the contributors favor embodied
religious practices that emerge in concrete contexts and communities. Featuring essays from scholars such as Sylvia Marcos,
Enrique Dussel, and Luis Rivera-Pagan, this volume represents a major step to bring Christian theology into the conversation
with decolonial theory.