Contributors

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

« Previous ... 21 22 23 24 25 26 27 28 29 30  ... Next » 
  • Erin Darby

    Erin Darby Assistant Professor,  University of Tennessee

    Erin Darby is assistant professor in the Department of Religious Studies at the University of Tennessee–Knoxville. Her work tracks connections between iconographic objects and the various political and socioeconomic aspects of ritual practice in Iron Age Jerusalem.

    Bible Odyssey Content:

  • John Dart

    John Dart Religion News Editor,  Retired

    John Dart is the former religion news editor at Christian Century (2000-2014) and the Los Angeles Times (1967-1998).  His latest book is Decoding Mark (Bloomsbury, 2003).

    Bible Odyssey Content:

  • Philip R. Davies

    Philip R. Davies Professor Emeritus ,  University of Sheffield

    Philip R. Davies has written extensively on the Hebrew Bible, Judaism, and the Dead Sea Scrolls. Among his books are In Search of “Ancient Israel” (T&T Clark, 1992), Scribes and Schools: The Canonization of the Hebrew Scriptures (Westminster John Knox, 1998), The Origins of Biblical Israel (T&T Clark, 2007), and Memories of Ancient Israel: An Introduction to Biblical History (Westminster John Knox, 2008). Since 2002 he has been professor emeritus at the Universty of Sheffield, United Kingdom.

    Bible Odyssey Content:

  • hankins-d

    Davis Hankins Assistant Professor,  Appalachian State University

    Davis Hankins is assistant professor of religious studies in the Department of Philosophy and Religion at Appalachian State University. He also serves as faculty affiliate in both the Judaic, Holocaust, and Peace Studies program and the Gender, Women’s, and Sexuality Studies program. He is the author of a book on Job (Northwestern University Press, 2015) as well as articles on Job, Ecclesiastes, Proverbs, 4QInstruction, and other texts and topics.

    Bible Odyssey Content:

 NEH Logo
Bible Odyssey has been made possible in part by the National Endowment for the Humanities: Exploring the human endeavor
Any views, findings, conclusions, or recommendations expressed in this website, do not necessarily represent those of the National Endowment for the Humanities.