John Meade is edging closer to the publication of his volume of Hexaplaric fragments for Job 22–42:
I can finally announce that my critical edition is set to be released this Fall. I still need to work through another round of proofs this summer, but it will appear by SBL in San Diego. This is the first volume to be published by the Hexapla Institute in Peeters’ new series, Origen’s Hexapla: A Critical Edition of the Extant Fragments.
For more, see ETC. If you can’t wait until volumes in this series are released, see “Field’s Edition of Origen’s Hexapla.”
According to Brill,
To celebrate the 50th volume of the Journal for the Study of Judaism, selected articles from the past 50 volumes will be available for free downloading during 2019. A new batch of 5 articles will become available every month.
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 order to demonstrate the transformation of research, teaching, cognition and the economy of knowledge in digital culture. In particular, DBS investigates and evaluates the practices and methodologies of Digital Humanities as applied to texts, inscriptions, archaeological data, and scholarship related to these fields.
To access the series, visit Brill’s website.
On volume 3 in the series, see also Larry Hurtado’s comments.
On theLAB, Dougald Mclaurin discusses how faculty can “work with librarians to help students write better papers.”
Similarly, see also these prior discussions about how to use your school’s library or other libraries near you.
With the publication of Keeping Watch in Babylon, Brill is happy to have published the 100th volume of the series Culture and History of the Ancient Near East.
To celebrate, we are offering a selection of free articles from some of the most successful volumes in the series. Access to these articles will remain free until July 31st, 2019.
The openly available articles are listed on the announcement page.