I am a Christian theologian working at the intersection between Patristics and Modern Theology. My work is partly inspired by the project of ressourcement theology initiated by figures such as Henri de Lubac, Hans Urs von Balthasar, and Jean Daniélou. I work on Greek Patristics, focusing mainly on the third and the fourth century. I have a special research interest in the Alexandrian exegete and philosopher Origen (c.185-c.253).
Currently, I am Tutor and Research Associate at The Faraday Institute for Science and Religion. In 2018-19, I was the Departmental Lecturer in Patristics at the Faculty of Theology and Religion, University of Oxford, and Tutor in Theology at Christ Church, Oxford. I received my PhD in Theology from this Faculty under the supervision of Rowan Williams with a dissertation tracing the development of the doctrine of divine simplicity in the ante-Nicene period up to Origen of Alexandria. Before that, I did my MA in Philosophy and Christian Theology at Heythrop College, University of London, with a dissertation on Basil of Caesarea’s Apophaticism supervised by Johannes Hoff. My initial academic formation was in the natural sciences as I read for a MSci in theoretical physics at Imperial College London.