Edited by Steven J. Friesen University of Texas at Austin, Sarah A. James University of Colorado Boulder, and Daniel N. Schowalter Carthage College
In Corinth in Contrast, archaeologists, historians, art historians, classicists, and New Testament scholars examine the stratified nature of social, economic, political, and religious interactions in the city of Corinth from the Hellenistic period to Late Antiquity.
In The Gospel of John: More Light from Philo, Paul and Archaeology Peder Borgen uncovers John's expository character, defines its place within gospel traditions, relates archaeological findings and theology, and strengthens the view that John is independent of the Synoptics.
Joshua W. Jipp, Trinity Evangelical Divinity School
In Divine Visitations and Hospitality to Strangers in Luke-Acts, Joshua W. Jipp offers an interpretation of the Malta Episode in Acts 28:1-10, an interpretation that highlights the practice of hospitality to strangers within Luke-Acts and the broader ancient Mediterranean world.
Law and order found widespread support in the world of the first Christians – and, perhaps surprisingly, also trenchant critiques. Justice was not by any means always seen to be done. Acceptance and dissent appear from Jesus and Paul, onwards.
Edited by Carl R. Holladay, Emory University, John T. Fitzgerald, University of Notre Dame, James W. Thompson, Abilene Christian University, and Gregory E. Sterling, Yale University
In these fifty-three essays spanning over fifty years Abraham J. Malherbe illustrates how a critically informed appreciation of Graeco-Roman literary traditions such as Hellenistic moral philosophy and Middle Platonism can enrich our understanding of Paul, Athenagoras, and other early Christian...
Edited by Bart J. Koet, University of Tilburg, Steve Moyise, University of Chichester and Joseph Verheyden, Catholic University of Leuven
The Scriptures of Israel in Jewish and Christian Tradition is a collection of studies in honour of Professor Maarten J.J. Menken (Tilburg) and addresses questions of textual form, Jewish and Christian hermeneutics and notions of authority and inspiration.
In Moral Education for Women in the Pastoral and Pythagorean Letters: Philosophers of the Household, Annette Bourland Huizenga examines the Greco-Roman moral-philosophical “curriculum” for women by comparing these two pseudepigraphic epistolary collections.
Luke Timothy Johnson, Candler School of Theology, Emory University
In Contested Issues in Christian Origins and the New Testament, Luke Timothy Johnson offers a series of independent studies on a range of critical questions from the historical Jesus to sexuality and law.