Contributors

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

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  • Burt-Noel Forlini

    Noel Forlini Burt lecturer,  Baylor University

    Noel Forlini Burt holds a PhD in Biblical Studies and Early Christianity from Drew University. She is a lecturer in the department of religion at Baylor University, where she teaches courses in biblical studies and Hebrew. Forlini Burt believes the Old Testament is a deep well from which Jewish and Christian readers can draw in their own spiritual formation. She has a particular interest in bridging the church and the academy, helping both to encounter God through the biblical story. She is currently pursuing certification in spiritual formation through the Upper Room Academy for Spiritual Formation and certification in spiritual direction through Truett Seminary. Her book, Encounters in the Dark: Identity Formation in the Jacob Story has been published through Semeia Studies (SBL Press, 2020).

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  • Sean Burt

    Sean Burt Assistant Professor,  North Dakota State University

    Sean Burt is an assistant professor in religious studies and English at North Dakota State University. His research interests include Persian-period Judaism, genre theory, and the Psalms. He is the author of The Courtier and the Governor: Transformations of Genre in the Nehemiah Memoir (Vandenhoeck & Ruprecht, 2014).

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  • Aubrey Buster

    Aubrey Buster Assistant Professor of Old Testament ,  Wheaton College

    Aubrey Buster is Assistant Professor of Old Testament at Wheaton College (Il). She is the author of Remembering the Story of Israel: Historical Summaries and Memory Formation in Second Temple Judaism (Cambridge: Cambridge University Press, 2022).

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  • Byron-Gay

    Gay L. Byron Professor of New Testament and Early Christianity ,  Howard University School of Divinity

    Gay L. Byron is Professor of New Testament and Early Christianity at the Howard University School of Divinity in Washington, DC. Her scholarship focuses on race and ethnicity in the Bible, the origins of Christianity in ancient Ethiopia, and the use of ancient Ethiopic (Ge’ez) sources for the study of the New Testament. She is the author of Symbolic Blackness and Ethnic Difference in Early Christian Literature (Routledge Press) and coeditor of Womanist Interpretations of the Bible: Expanding the Discourse (SBL Press). She teaches courses on race, ethnicity, and the Bible; African American and womanist hermeneutics; Ethiopic manuscripts; and early Ethiopian Christianity.

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