Living the Intersection: Womanism and Afrocentrism in Theology by Cheryl J. SandersWomanist theologians and scholars of religion reflect on the convergences and divergences between Afrocentricity and womanism, as developed initially by Molefi Asante and Alice Walker, respectively, and subsequently used in academic circles. Essays draw out the implications for these two approaches to African American scholarship for the study of (black) religion.
Making a Way Out of No Way: A Womanist Theology by Monica A. ColemanA “postmodern” womanist theology that is developed in conversation with process theological and philosophical thought. Coleman’s project includes expanding beyond an exclusively Christian focus to include significant attention to African-derived religions as a source for womanist theology. Also considers religious themes in black women’s science fiction writing as source for a forward-looking postmodern womanist virtue ethic.