Contributors

Meet Bible Odyssey Website contributors and find out more about their research and publications.

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  • David Penchansky

    David Penchansky Professor,  University of St. Thomas

    David Penchansky is professor of theology at the University of St. Thomas in St. Paul, Minnesota. He is the author of several books, including Understanding Wisdom Literature (Eerdmans, 2012), Twilight of the Gods: Polytheism in the Hebrew Bible (Westminster John Knox, 2005), and What Rough Beast: Images of God in the Hebrew Bible (Westminster John Knox, 1999).

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  • Todd Penner

    Todd Penner Independent Scholar,  

    Todd Penner is the author of numerous essays on the Acts of the Apostles, including the book In Praise of Christian Origins: Stephen and the Hellenists in Lukan Apologetic Historiography (Bloomsbury, 2004). With Caroline Vander Stichele, he co-wrote Contextualizing Gender in Early Christian Discourse: Thinking beyond Thecla, and, most recently, he has co-authored, with Davina Lopez, De-Introducing the New Testament: Texts, Worlds, Methods, Stories (Wiley-Blackwell, 2015).

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  • pennington-jonathan

    Jonathan T. Pennington Associate Professor of New Testament and Director of Research Doctoral Studies,  Southern Seminary

    Jonathan T. Pennington (PhD, University of St. Andrews, Scotland) is Associate Professor of New Testament and Director of Research Doctoral Studies at Southern Seminary in Louisville, KY. He is the author of many works on the gospels including Heaven and Earth in Gospel of Matthew (Brill, 2007), Reading the Gospels Wisely (Baker Academic, 2012), and The Sermon on the Mount and Human Flourishing (Baker Academic, 2017).

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  • Andrew B. Perrin

    Andrew B. Perrin Assistant Professor,  Trinity Western University

    Andrew B. Perrin is assistant professor of religious studies and co-director of the Dead Sea Scrolls Institute at Trinity Western University. His recent publications include the book The Dynamics of Dream-Vision Revelation in the Aramaic Dead Sea Scrolls (Vandenhoeck & Ruprecht, 2015). His current research project is a commentary on the Qumran Aramaic texts for the Eerdmans Commentaries on the Dead Sea Scrolls series.

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