The latest reviews from the Review of Biblical Literature include:
Jewish Scriptures and Cognate Studies
- A. Graeme Auld, First and Second Samuel: A Commentary, reviewed by Phillip G. Camp
- Eva Cancik-Kirschbaum, Margarete van Ess, and Joachim Marzahn, eds., Babylon: Wissenskultur in Orient und Okzident, reviewed by Michael S. Moore
- Alan T. Levenson, The Making of the Modern Jewish Bible: How Scholars in Germany, Israel, and America Transformed an Ancient Text, reviewed by George Savran
- Hans-Peter Mathys, Das Astarte-Quadrat, reviewed by Sven Petry
- Vincent Sénéchal, Rétribution et intercession dans le Deutéronome, reviewed by Paul Sanders
- Marvin A. Sweeney, Tanak: A Theological and Critical Introduction to the Jewish Bible, reviewed by Jason M. Silverman
New Testament and Cognate Studies
- Michael F. Bird and Joel Willitts, eds., Paul and the Gospels: Christologies, Conflicts and Convergences, reviewed by Thomas P. Nelligan
- Gordon D. Fee, Revelation, reviewed by Alexander Stewart
- Mavis M. Leung, The Kingship-Cross Interplay in the Gospel of John: Jesus’ Death as Corroboration of His Royal Messiahship, reviewed by Michael Labahn
- J. Brian Tucker, “Remain in Your Calling”: Paul and the Continuation of Social Identities in 1 Corinthians, reviewed by H. H. Drake Williams III
On the web:
- Tokens makes available the final part of their interview with Walter Brueggemann.
- Theological Studies has back issues from 5 years ago and beyond freely available online (HT: Charles Jones).
- Michael Halcomb reflects on some of Albert Schweitzer’s comments on Christian scholars.
- Tommy Keene highlights BibleArc.
- Archive.org has Gordon Fee’s PhD thesis available online (HT: Larry Hurtado).
- Bavarian authorities are commissioning annotated editions of Mein Kampf in hopes of further defusing the work’s value for extremists’ use as it comes into the public domain.
- Joel Willitts reflects on some of Dietrich Bonhoeffer’s comments on “self forgiveness.”