After several months of relative neglect, Hebrews has received considerable attention this month among the biblioblogs:
Mitch Chase talks about Prophet, Priest, and King in Hebrews 1. He also avers that Jesus evinced Reverence, Not Rebellion, in the Garden of Gethsemane.
David Alan Black shares his musings after Reading Hebrews in the Good News Bible.
Black's post prompted a response by Henry Neufeld on Identifying Extremes - Examine Everything.
Phillip Long has started a series on Jewish Christian Literature, which covers Hebrews through Revelation. The initial posts are not primarily about Hebrews but touches on it from time to time. Introduction. Jewish Christian Literature and High Christology. Jewish Christianity according to N.T. Wright. Jewish Christian Literature and the Law.
Long gets to a more detailed analysis of Hebrews with discussions on Hebrews and the Shame of Suffering; Moses, the Servant in 3:1–6; An Exhortation to Righteousness in 3:7–19; Jesus as High Priest in 4:14–16; Why Does Hebrews Call Jesus a Priest? in 5:5–10; and Old Israel, New Church? in Hebrews 8–9.
Matt Capps has a brief video noting that The Book of Hebrews Points Us to Jesus. The video is meant to promote his 12-week study on Hebrews.
Kevin Wong has announced an upcoming seminar: ". . . the Albertus Magnus Center for Scholastic Studies is hosting a non-accredited summer seminar on “The Transcendent Christ: St. Paul’s Letter to the Hebrews” in Norcia, Italy, focusing on Thomas’ commentary on the work. The seminar takes place July 10th – July 24th, with the application deadline on May 16th." Details of the seminar can be found here.
Sunday, January 31, 2016
Saturday, January 30, 2016
Nicholas Moore has uploaded to Academia.edu a book review (which originally appeared in the Journal of Theological Studies) on Jared Calaway's book, The Sabbath and the Sanctuary: Access to God in the Letter to the Hebrews and Its Priestly Context.
Thursday, January 14, 2016
Recently, SBL has decided to put all their book reviews behind a pay wall. That is, one now has to join SBL in order to read the reviews. Normally, I don't link to any articles that are behind a subscription wall. I try to link to articles and books that are public access. However, I won't be removing the links because it would be too much trouble (and SBL may change their mind). Personally, I don't think it is a good move. It's not like book reviews are original research and they give exposure to the books that scholars are writing. But I don't have any control over the matter.