Nothing can substitute for critical biblical scholarship. But even when you do this, you still need to read your Bible. Here are 7 reasons why.
Roger Pearse discusses the King James Version and provides a good deal of interesting material about the translation principles and procedures behind it. AWOL highlights the open access “Digital Biblical Studies” series: The series aims to publish the latest research at the intersection of Digital Humanities and Biblical Studies, Ancient Judaism, and Early Christianity in […]
In the previous post, we began discussing how to expand your access to research materials as a biblical scholar. We focused on two library-related tips, and this post offers two more. Image by Janko Ferlič Use Your School’s Library If you’re already a student or faculty member, this suggestion might seem overly obvious. You’re likely […]
Researchers need materials. For biblical scholars, this most often means books and journals. We’re responsible for interacting with relevant literature largely irrespective of how easy it is to access. But, of course, that doesn’t mean you can’t exercise some research savvy to access what you need more easily and cost effectively (because we didn’t get […]
Faithlife Today has posted a clip that mostly contains an interview with Craig Bartholomew about “what the world needs from Christian academics.” The post is dated 11 October 2017, but interview seems to have been recorded some time ago, before Bartholomew’s move to the Kirby Lang Institute and seemingly also before the publication of his introduction […]
H.-G. Gadamer concludes his essay on “The Universality of the Hermeneutical Problem” by commenting on the importance of language, with an interestingly theological turn. Gadamer suggests, The … building up of our own world in language persists whenever we want to say something to each other. The result is the actual relationship of men to […]