Here are some things I read this last week that you may find interesting as well:
Peter Enns, How to avoid biblical archaeology food fights: one archaeologist’s advice
Tim Henderson, Does Papias Provide Good Evidence for the Farrer-Goulder-Goodacre Hypothesis?
Philip Jenkins, What is a Gospel?
Brice C. Jones, A Newly Discovered Coptic Gospel Fragment at Yale
Anthony Le Donne, The Evolution of the Christian Mind
Gabriel Metcalf, The San Francisco Exodus
– See also: Nathan Heller, Bay Watched: how San Francisco’s new entrepreneurial culture is changing the country
Sharon Hode Miller w. Lynn Cohick, The Double-Edged Sword of Being a Female Bible Scholar
Mark Oppenheimer, A Theologian’s Influence, and Stained Past, Live One
Charlie Self, Why John Wesley Matters for 21st Century Mission
Christopher Skinner, Why the Ethics of John are Dangerous for Both the Church and Political Discourse
Joshua Smith, Book Review: Larry Hurtado’s At the Origins of Christian Worship, Part One; Part Two and Helen K. Bond on Social Memory and the Dating of Jesus’ Death
Rodney Thomas, John MacArthur’s Strange Fire and Arlene Sanchez Walsh’s Latino Pentecostal Identity
– See also: Scott Lencke, The Odd Approach of the Strange Fire Conference and Michael Brown, A Final Appeal to Pastor John MacArthur on the Eve of His ‘Strange Fire’ Conference
Joel Watts, Would Disability Theology Cure (some of) the Church’s Ills?
Sonja of WIT, Jesus heals a possessed man, or a man with epilepsy?
For more follow me on Twitter: @brianleport
I also recommend Charlie Self’s article on Wesley. (It’s funny that you posted this on Friday, since Dr. Self was on of the first people I saw after arriving on campus at AGTS last Friday for a weekend module with another professor.)
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