On the web: Larry Hurtado comments on Alan Mugridge’s PhD thesis, “Stages of Development in Scribal Professionalism in Early Christian Circles,” which is currently under revision for publication. Nathan Eubank enters the biblioblogosphere (HT: Stephen Carlson). Baker is now releasing the “Teach the Text” commentary series. Currently available is Marvin Pate’s volume on Romans, and Robert … Continue reading
Apparently, Baker Academic has now entered the blogosphere (HT: The Jesus Blog). Besides the initial announcement, the blog is kicking off with an interview with Craig Keener about his Miracles (2011).
Apparently, Michael Kruger, Professor of New Testament at Reformed Theological Seminary, is now blogging at Canon Fodder and tweeting @michaeljkruger (HT: Lane Keister).
Brian LePort notes the availability, as an Amazonian “Deal of the Day,” of a free Kindle edition of Steven Lawson’s Expository Genius of John Calvin (Reformed Trust, 2007).
Beginning with Moses has been substantially refreshed, and the site is scheduled to have regular updates begin again on September 1. If you like, you can also follow Beginning with Moses on Twitter and Facebook. The Biblical Theology Briefings have carried over from the old site, and the site’s principal editor, Mark Owens, invites fresh … Continue reading
Formerly of Berit Hadasah, James Tucker is now blogging at Biblical Exegesis and Interpretation with an “expand[ed set of] blogging interests.” For at least a representative list of these interests, see here.
This week in the biblioblogs: Christopher Skinner points out an interview with Simon Gathercole about the Gospel of Thomas and the Gospel of Judas. Cynthia Nielsen provides part one of a series on Joerg Rieger, Frederick Douglass, and the myth of individualism. John Meade discusses the Peshitta’s reading of Acts 16:34. Jeff Oien, Robert Jimenez, … Continue reading
Larry Hurtado announces that the Centre for the Study of Christian Origins now has a blog from which readers may expect posts by “the several [scholars] who make up CSCO.”
New to the biblioblogosphere this week is Matthew D. Larsen’s NT Studies Blog. Matthew is a graduate student in Jewish Studies, and some of his major, academic interests include studying the synoptics, the historical Jesus, and early Jewish-Christian relations with, according to the blog’s subtitle, a blend of “Narrative, Rhetorical, and Historical” criticism. In his … Continue reading
This morning, Tommy Wasserman introduces the new “Digitised Manuscripts Blog,” which will “report on various issues related to the current digitisation projects at the British Library, in particularly the Greek Manuscripts Digitisation Project funded by the Stavros Niarchos Foundation.” Wasserman especially draws attention to Juan Garcés’s post from yesterday. There, Garcés notes that “[t]he first … Continue reading