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

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  • das-andrew

    A. Andrew Das professor of religious studies and assistant dean of the faculty,  Elmhurst University

    A. Andrew Das is a professor of religious studies and assistant dean of the faculty at Elmhurst University. He is the author or editor of eight books, including Paul and the Stories of Israel, Solving the Romans Debate, and Scripture, Texts, and Tracings in Romans.

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  • Davies-Jamie

    Jamie Davies Tutor of New Testament,  Trinity College, Bristol

    Jamie Davies is Tutor of New Testament at Trinity College, Bristol (UK). He received his PhD from the University of St Andrews and is the author of Paul Among the Apocalypses? (London: T&T Clark, 2016); The Apocalyptic Paul: Retrospect and Prospect (Eugene: Cascade, 2022); and Reading Revelation: A Literary and Theological Commentary (Macon: Smyth & Helwys, forthcoming).

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  • 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.

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  • Ellen F. Davis

    Ellen F. Davis Professor,  Duke Divinity School

    Ellen F. Davis is the Amos Ragan Kearns Distinguished Professor of Bible and Practical Theology at Duke University Divinity School. Her research interests focus on how biblical interpretation bears on the life of faith communities and their responses to urgent public issues, particularly the environmental crisis and interfaith relations. Her most recent book, Scripture, Culture, and Agriculture: An Agrarian Reading of the Bible (Cambridge University Press, 2009), integrates biblical studies with a critique of industrial agriculture and food production.


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