Contributors

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

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  • Nathan MacDonald

    Nathan MacDonald Lecturer,  University of Cambridge

    Nathan MacDonald is university lecturer in Hebrew Bible at the University of Cambridge and a fellow of St. John's College. He previously held positions at the University of St. Andrews in Scotland and the University of Göttingen in Germany. His publications include What Did the Ancient Israelite Eat? Diet in Biblical Times (Eerdmans, 2008), Not Bread Alone: The Meaning of Food in the Old Testament (Oxford University Press, 2008), and Deuteronomy and the Meaning of “Monotheism” (Mohr Siebeck, 2003). 

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  • Aren M. Maeir

    Aren M. Maeir Professor,  Bar-Ilan University

    Aren M. Maeir is professor of archaeology at Bar-Ilan University and is the director of the Tell es-Safi/Gath Archaeological Project.

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  • Jodi Magness

    Jodi Magness Professor,  University of North Carolina at Chapel Hill

    Jodi Magness is the Kenan Distinguished Professor for Teaching Excellence in Early Judaism in the Department of Religious Studies at the University of North Carolina at Chapel Hill. Magness is the author of The Archaeology of Qumran and the Dead Sea Scrolls (Eerdmans, 2002) and, most recently, The Archaeology of the Holy Land from the Destruction of Solomon’s Temple to the Muslim Conquest (Cambridge University Press, 2012). She produced a 36-lecture course entitled “The Holy Land Revealed” with The Teaching Company and will be featured in an IMAX film on Jerusalem.

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  • malena-sarah

    Sarah Malena Assistant Professor,  St. Mary’s College of Maryland

    Sarah Malena is an assistant professor of history at St. Mary’s College of Maryland. She specializes in intercultural relations in the eastern Mediterranean and how interactions impacted social and ideological change. She is the author of “Influential Inscriptions,” in Writing and Scribalism: Authors, Audiences and Text in Social Context, edited by Mark Leuchter (T&T Clark, forthcoming), and “Spice Roots in the Song of Songs,” in Milk and Honey, a collection of essays on ancient Israel and the Bible, which she coedited with David Miano (Eisenbrauns, 2007). Her current project, Fertile Crossroads, focuses on elite exchange networks in the early stages of the Iron Age (ca. 1100-800 BCE) that shaped the developing identities of the Israelites, Philistines, Phoenicians, and others.

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