Tony Burke: Manuscripta apocryphorum: Paris, BnF, Coislin 121 (14 c.) feat. 1 Apocr. Apoc. John, Acts Thom. & Andrew, Prot. Jas… https://t.co/20V4ZNWQUG
Tony Burke: Preparing indices for one book (Syric Infancy Thomas) and proofing indices for another (2915 York Papers). #toomanyprojects
Tony Burke: Manuscripta apocryphorum: Munich, Bayerische Staatsbibliothek, Clm 28189 (12 c.) feat. Gos. Ps.-Mt.… https://t.co/zxFw1Pq1LH
Tony Burke: Manuscripta apocryphorum: Harvard, Houghton Library, Syr. 35 (16/17 c.) feat. Life of Mary. https://t.co/6EV1b25xeV https://t.co/LxOwF8h9PB
Tony Burke: Manuscripta apocryphorum: Mt. Sinai, St. Catherine’s, gr. 497 (10/11 c.) feat. Acts Paul, John, Thom., &Prot. Jas.… https://t.co/3WLRJEAXd3
Tony Burke: Manuscripta apocryphorum: London, BL, Harley 3199 (14th c.) feat. Ps.-Mt., Inf. Gos. Thom., and Good Thief.… https://t.co/2xRr5s6pLr
Monthly Archives: August 2011
Allan Pantuck has contributed another article (HERE) to the ongoing discussion on Secret Mark at the Biblical Archeology Review page. The article is a response to the handwriting analysis of Agamemnon Tselikas. Tselikas has, in turn, added a (rather weak) … Continue reading
Craig Evans has a post on Secret Mark at the Bible and Interpretation. He mentions his involvement in the York Christian Apocrypha Symposium and summarizes several of the points of his paper (via Paleojudaica).
Roger Viklund and David Blocker have posted an article suggesting an interesting link between the Hebrew Gospel of Matthew incorporated in Even Bohan and the Secret Gospel of Mark.
Larry Hurtado has an interesting post on his blog entitled "Hoaxes From the Past (That Keep on Re-appearing)." He discusses briefly (essentially presenting an overview of the contents of Edgar J. Goodspeed's Famous Biblical Hoaxes, or, Modern Apocrypha) a number … Continue reading
Mark Goodacre drew my attention this recent piece by Bart Ehrman in The Huffington Post.
Mark Goodacre presented a paper at last year's SBL with the provocative argument that the "cross that spoke" in the Gospel of Peter is an element that derives from a scribal misunderstanding of the nomen sacrum ΣΤΑ (thus reading "cross" … Continue reading