Claire Clivaz, Ph. D (2007), University of Lausanne, is Assistant Professor in New Testament and Early Christian Studies. She has published books and articles in her field as well as in the Digital Humanities field, including Reading Tomorrow (2012).
Andrew Gregory (DPhil, 2001), is Chaplain and Fellow of University College, Oxford and a member of the Faculty of Theology and Religion in the University of Oxford. His other publications include The Reception of Luke and Acts in the Period before Irenaeus and (as editor and contributor) The Reception of the New Testament in the Apostolic Fathers.
David Hamidovic, Ph.D. (2003), Sorbonne University (Paris IV), is Full Professor in Jewish Apocryphal Literature and History of Judaim in Antiquity. He has published books and articles in his field, especially the Dead Sea Scrolls.
Contributors include Ory Amitay, Claire Clivaz, Elie Dannaoui, Juan Garces, Andrew Gregory, David Hamidovic, Russell Hobson, Hugh Houghton, Laurence Mellerin, Sara Schulthess, Pnina Shor, Charlotte Touati and Romina Vergari.
Scholars and advanced students with an interest in using digital technology to facilitate new approaches to ancient texts, and specialists in Jewish nd Christian studies and related fields.
Table of contents
List of Contributors
List of Abstracts
1. Introduction: Digital Humanities in Biblical, Early Jewish and Early Christian Studies
PART ONE: DIGITIZED MANUSCRIPTS
2. The Leon Levy Dead Sea Scrolls Digital Library. The Digitization Project of the Dead Sea Scrolls
3. Dead Sea Scrolls Inside Digital Humanities. A Sample
4. The Electronic Scriptorium: Markup for New Testament Manuscripts
5. Digital Arabic Gospels Corpus
6. The Role of the Internet in New Testament Textual Criticism: the Example of the Arabic Manuscripts of the New Testament
7. The Falasha Memories Project. Digitalization of the Manuscript BNF, Ethiopien d’Abbadie
PART TWO: DIGITAL ACADEMIC RESEARCH AND PUBLISHING
8. The Seventy and Their 21st-Century Heirs. The Prospects for Digital Septuagint Research
9. Digital Approaches to the Study of Ancient Monotheism
10. Internet Networks and Academic Research: the Example of the New Testament Textual Criticism
11. New Ways of Searching with Biblindex, the Online Index of Biblical Quotations in Early Christian Literature
12. Aspects of Polysemy in Biblical Greek. A Preliminary Study for a New Lexicographical Resource
13. Publishing Digitally at the University Press? A Reader’s Perspective
14. Does not Biblical Studies Deserve to Be an Open Source Discipline?