Avi Sagi is Professor of Philosophy at Bar-Ilan University, Ramat-Gan, Israel, where he established the Interdisciplinary Graduate Program in Hermeneutics and Cultural Studies, and Faculty Member at the Shalom Hartman Institute in Jerusalem, Israel. He has published extensively in such wide-ranging fields as philosophy, especially existentialism and phenomenology, literary criticism, cultural studies, the philosophy of Jewish Law, multiculturalism, pluralism, and theories of identity, shedding light on and incisively grappling with many complex aspects. Among his books-Albert Camus and the Philosophy of the Absurd; Kierkegaard, Religion, and Existence: The Voyage of the Self; Religion and Morality (with Daniel Statman); The Open Canon: On the Meaning of Halakhic Discourse; To Be a Jew: Joseph Chayim Brenner as a Jewish Existentialist; Jewish Religion after Theology; Prayer after the Death of God and Reflections on Identity: The Jewish Case. His contribution to contemporary philosophy has recently been showcased in Avi Sagi: Existentialism, Pluralism, and Identity, ed. Hava Tirosh Samuelson and Aaron W. Hughes (Leiden: Brill, 2015).