Contributors

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

Contributors starting with 'O'

  • ohear-natasha

    Natasha O’Hear Honorary Lecturer in Theology, Imagination and the Arts ,  University of St Andrews

    Natasha O’Hear is Honorary Lecturer in Theology, Imagination and the Arts at the University of St Andrews. She is an expert on the visual history of Revelation and has published numerous articles and two books on the subject: Contrasting Images of the Book of Revelation (Oxford University Press, 2011) and Picturing The Apocalypse: The Book of Revelation in the Arts over Two Millennia (Oxford University Press, 2015). Picturing the Apocalypse won the ACE Mercers Book Prize in 2017.

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  • Gail O

    Gail O'Day Dean and Professor,  Wake Forest University

    Gail O'Day is dean and professor of New Testament and preaching at Wake Forest University School of Divinity. Her research focuses on the Gospel of John, the Bible and preaching, and the history of biblical interpretation. She is the author of Preaching the Revised Common Lectionary: A Guide (Abingdon, 2007) and is editor or coeditor of several volumes, including The Theological Bible Commentary (Westminster John Knox, 2009).

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  • Peter Oakes

    Peter Oakes Professor,  University of Manchester

    Peter Oakes is Professor of New Testament at the University of Manchester, UK. He is author of Philippians: From People to Letter (Cambridge University Press, 2001, 2007) and Reading Romans in Pompeii: Paul’s Letter at Ground Level (SPCK/Fortress, 2009).        

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  • Julia M. O’Brien

    Julia M. O’Brien Professor,  Lancaster Theological Seminary

    Julia M. O’Brien is Paul H. and Grace L. Stern Professor of Hebrew Bible/Old Testament at Lancaster Theological Seminary in Lancaster, PA. Specializing in prophetic literature, she currently serves as editor in chief of the Oxford Encyclopedia of the Bible and Gender Studies and is completing a feminist commentary on Micah. Her publications include Challenging Prophetic Metaphor: Theology and Ideology in the Prophets (Westminster John Knox, 2008) and Nahum (Sheffield Phoenix, 2009).

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