The history of theology in Africa is as old as the Christian tradition. Mission and colonial practice contributed to its development. In response, assertions of black personality and personhood emerged during the early trans-Atlantic dialogues, and the development of Pan-African ideals began to lay down the seeds of theology. African theology has grown in critical dialogue with Christian history but has remained entangled with global forces of Christianization, domination, and liberation by balancing global and African specificity in the theological enterprise. This book explores theology in Africa from different angles. It is divided into four parts. The chapters in part I of the book address sources and selected methodological approaches to theology in Africa. The chapters in part II of the book discuss the selected theological movements in Africa. The chapters in part III of the book discuss regional and emergent theological themes in Africa. The chapters in part IV of the book address selected biblical and doctrinal categories.