Tony Burke: I have joined the editorial board of the Journal of Biblical Literature. Send your apocrypha articles our way!
Tony Burke: I will be at the University of Virginia on Nov. 2 for a guest seminar and a lecture. Thanks @JanetSpittler for the… https://t.co/BpwCF4sZQj
Tony Burke: @evandeneykel @thomaswhitley @NASSCALtw Apparently it is. I had to come up with something creative.
Tony Burke: The North American Society for the Study of Christian Apocryphal Literature (@NASSCALtw) is now on twitter. Please… https://t.co/qS5fldwxei
Tony Burke: A laudatory, though mostly descriptive, review of New Testament Apocrypha: More Noncanonical Scriptures by Paul Fos… https://t.co/QdAhybQTRY
Tony Burke: Manuscripta apocryphorum: Saint-Omer, Bibliothèque Municipale, MS 202 (9 c.) feat. Gos. Nic. & Vengeance of Savior.… https://t.co/QcouLukSCu
Monthly Archives: May 2012
This week’s New Testament Apocrypha class focused on John and his Opponents. Taking a page from Gregory Riley and Helmut Koester, we looked at the possibility that characters in John are intended to represent other Christian groups with which John’s … Continue reading
My critical edition of the Greek manuscript tradition of the Infancy Gospel of Thomas, De infantia Iesu Evangelium Thomae Graecae (CCSA 17; Turnhout: Brepols, 2010) has been awarded the F. W. Beare Prize at this year’s Annual Meeting of the … Continue reading
The first installment of Anne Rice's Jesus trilogy, Christ the Lord: Out of Egypt, is set to be made into a film. I commented on this development a few years ago (HERE), but there seems to have been some development … Continue reading
This week’s New Testament Apocrypha course featured only one class (thank you Queen Victoria). We focused on the family of Jesus—i.e., a discussion of traditions about the brothers and sisters of Jesus and an examination of texts about the final … Continue reading
The SCTimes has an interesting article on the Hill Museum and Manuscript Library and their efforts to photograph collections in Syria before the unrest there in recent months.
My course on the New Testament Apocrypha focused this week on “Mark and Related Apocrypha,” including fragmentary gospels (PEgerton, POxy 840, Gospel of Peter, Secret Mark) and agrapha, and “Matthew and Luke and Related Apocrypha”—namely, Jewish-Christian gospels and infancy gospels. … Continue reading