Jennifer Guo

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Blogs

Phil Long posted the October Biblical Studies Carnival, and Jim West posted his Avignonian Carnival. Check these out for some of the best of biblioblogging from October.

Wayne Coppins at German for Neutestamentler introduced Heinrich von Siebenthal and translated an excerpt from his Greek grammar….

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Toward a Canon-Conscious Reading of the Bible: Exploring the History and Hermeneutics of the Canon, by Ched Spellman

Historically there has been a lamentable lack of attention among Evangelicals on the formation of the canon. This is unfortunate, writes Ched Spellman in the introduction of Toward a Canon-Conscious Reading of the Bible, because “one’s understanding of the story of how the Scriptures came to be has a direct impact on how God’s revelation is understood and how the Bible is interpreted” (1)….

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Weekly Roundup October 16, 2015

Blogs

Over at the Crux Sola blog Christopher Skinner mentioned the latest Syndicate symposium which focuses on critical responses to Christopher Keith’s book Jesus Against the Scribal Elite. Nijay Gupta noted the latest issue of Currents in Biblical Research.

At German for Neutestamentler, Wayne Coppins worked through a few passages from Christine Jacobi’s Jesusüberlieferung bei Paulus? Analogien zwischen den echten Paulusbriefen und den synoptischen Evangelien….

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Weekly Roundup October 2, 2015

Blogs

The Eerdmans Blog posted an interview with Stanley Porter about his forthcoming book John, His Gospel, and Jesus.

Will Hart Brown posted the September Biblical Studies Carnival. This is a great monthly roundup of the best in the world of biblical studies blogging (otherwise known as “biblioblogging”)….

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Weekly Roundup September 11

Blogs

Over at The Guardian is a sobering piece on how publishers use academics to make millions from academic books that nobody can or will buy.

Nijay Gupta alerted us to some new commentaries of note for 2015, both recently published as well as forthcoming.

Larry Hurtado made some important comments on the importance of taking into account the linguistic situation of first-century Judea. He also….

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Jesus, Paul and the People of God: A Theological Dialogue with N. T. Wright, eds. Nicholas Perrin and Richard B. Hays

Jesus, Paul, and the People of God: A Theological Dialogue with N. T. Wright brings together the proceedings from the 2010 Wheaton Theology Conference, in which a group of scholars who also happen to be Wright’s friends were invited to deliver papers responding to some of the most important features of his work on Jesus and Paul. In distinction from other works responding to a biblical scholar, this book holds the unique features of 1) offering a theological response and 2) bringing the conversation to bear on the church, that is, the “people of God.” The book is divided into two parts, the first on historical Jesus research and the second on Pauline studies….

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Weekly Roundup August 21, 2015

Blogs

Michael Bird commented on fellow Aussie Con Campbell’s latest book Advances in the Study of Greek.

Ken Schenck is continuing to blog through I (Still) Believe: Leading Bible Scholars Share Their Stories of Faith and Scholarship with posts on essays by Ellen Davis and James Dunn.

Larry Hurtado uploaded his essay Who Read Early Christian Apocrypha? from the forthcoming Oxford Handbook of Early Christian Apocrypha.

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Paul’s Divine Christology, by Chris Tilling

Paul’s Divine Christology is a slightly revised version of Chris Tilling’s Ph.D. dissertation completed in 2009 under Max Turner at the London School of Theology, with Steve Walton and Larry Hurtado as external examiners. It was originally published in 2012 by Mohr Siebeck in the prestigious NT monograph series WUNT II. Tilling’s thesis joins the ranks of Gordon Fee’s Pauline Christology, Larry Hurtado’s Lord Jesus Christ, and Richard Bauckham’s God Crucified as one of the most significant volumes in modern scholarship arguing for (Pauline) divine Christology. That is one reason why this monograph deserves a wide readership and why it is such a good thing that Eerdmans recently released a much more affordable reprint….

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