Rev. Dr. Gwinyai Muzorewa

Title: Chair of the Department of History, Political Science & Philosophy
Company: Lincoln University
Location: Coatesville, Pennsylvania, United States

Rev. Dr. Gwinyai Muzorewa, Chair of the Department of History, Political Science and Philosophy at Lincoln University, has been recognized by Marquis Who’s Who Top Educators for dedication, achievements, and leadership in theology education.

Attributing much of his success to the education he received in the United States, Rev. Dr. Muzorewa holds a Master of Divination from the Garrett-Evangelical Theological Seminary and a Master of Studies, Master of Philosophy and Doctor of Philosophy from the Union Theological Seminary. He is also an ordained minister with the United Methodist Church. Embarking on his career with the Iliff School of Theology in Colorado, he has excelled as the chair of the department of history, political science and philosophy at Lincoln University in Pennsylvania since 2000. In this role, he is responsible for all the administrative duties required of running a department, supervises 15 professors and also teaches one course every semester. Notably, Rev. Dr. Muzorewa gives back to his community through a variety of charitable endeavors, including dedicating a portion of his salary to Lincoln University’s scholarship fund to help first-time students attend college. He has also done much work in Africa, helping students who cannot afford an education and those left homeless by the Zimbabwe War of Liberation.

Very dedicated to his home country of Zimbabwe, Rev. Dr. Muzorewa has brought his teaching skills to the United Theological College in Harare, Zimbabwe, where he lectures on theologies in developing nations and systematic theology. Retaining his citizenship to Zimbabwe despite his long residence in the United State, he notably has further plans to run for president of Zimbabwe as he believes that politics excels when backed by theology. Furthermore, he has authored a number of books and articles, including “African Origins of Monotheism: Challenging the Eurocentric Interpretation of God Concepts on the Continent and in Diaspora,” “The Origins and Development of African Theology,” “The Great Being: Creator, Yahweh, Chuku, Allah, God, Brahman,” and “Christ as Our Ancestor: Christology from an African Perspective,” among others. Having accomplished much over the course of his career, Rev. Dr. Muzorewa considers his greatest achievement to be the influence his writings and work have had on theological studies in the United States.

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