Playlist · by danielvojta
27 episodes, 18 hours 6 mins
Craig Keener, "Galatians: A Commentary" (Baker Academic, 2019)
Leading New Testament scholar Dr. Craig Keener is widely respected for his thorough research, sound judgments, and knowledge of ancient sources. This commentary on Paul's Letter to the Galatians features Keener's meticulous and comprehensive research and offers a wealth of fresh insights. Galatians: A Commentary (Baker Academic, 2019) will benefit students, pastors, and church leaders alike. Dr. Craig Keener is F. M. and Ada Thompson Professor of Biblical Studies at Asbury Theological Seminary. He is the author of 25 books, 5 of which have won awards in Christianity Today. Keener is also the New Testament editor for the award-winning NIV Cultural Backgrounds Study Bible. Kenner is the editor of the Bulletin for Biblical Research and in 2018 served as the vice-president of the Evangelical Theological Society. With more than a million copies of his books in circulation, Keener also serves the global church by teaching and lecturing all over the world. Jonathan Wright is a PhD student ...
Dirk Jongkind, "An Introduction to the Greek New Testament, Produced at Tyndale House, Cambridge" (Crossway, 2019)
Is the New Testament text reliable? What do we do with textual variants? How do I use the Greek New Testament? This short book, An Introduction to the Greek New Testament, Produced at Tyndale House, Cambridge (Crossway, 2019) provides crucial information about the Tyndale House edition of the Greek New Testament in particular and the Greek New Testament in general. Dirk Jongkind, one of the principal scholars behind this groundbreaking project, answers critical questions for understanding the biblical text so that you can have clarity and confidence as you engage with the New Testament in the original Greek. Dirk Jongkind is the academic vice principal and senior research fellow in New Testament text and language at Tyndale House, Cambridge. He is one of the principal scholars behind The Greek New Testament, Produced at Tyndale House, Cambridge and serves on the editorial board of The Journal for the Study of the New Testament. Jonathan Wright is a PhD student in New Testament at Mi...
Don Carson and Mike Kruger on Persistent Myths About the New Testament
A discussion on false claims about the Bible
20. John Burgon, The Last Twelve Verses of Mark
How does the Gospel of Mark end? There's more than one answer! A discussion of Burgon's The Last Twelve Verses of Mark for our Easter episode.
S2E7 - Synoptic Problem - Concluding Implications [Season Finale]
Mike Licona closes out season 2 by discussing important topics that the Synoptic Gospels impact; including inspiration, inerrancy, and undesigned coincidences. The Risen Jesus podcast with Dr. Mike Licona equips people to have a deeper understanding of the Gospel, history, and New Testament studies. The program is hosted by Kurt Jaros and produced in partnership with Defenders Media.website | http://risenjesus.comfacebook | http://www.fb.me/michael.r.licona/twitter | http://www.twitter.com/michaellicona
How to Read the Old Testament in a Christ-Centered Way (Bryan Chapell)
Bryan Chapell explains what it means (and doesn’t mean) to read the Old Testament through a Christ-centered lens.
Bible Translation and Linguistics: Formal vs. Functional? | Todd Scacewater
Todd Scacewater discusses philosophies of Bible translations and relates them to linguistics.
Naked Bible 266: Exodus 5-6
This episode of the podcast covers two chapter of Exodus. Aside from some comments that relate to items in previous episodes, our discussion focuses on the biblical motif of the “hand of the Lord” and “outstretched arm” of the Lord. Both expressions are part of the confrontation between Moses and Aaron and Egypt’s pharaoh. Both are also important motifs in Egyptian literature. That isn’t a coincidence.
N.T. Wright Interview #2: Paul and the Powers
In this episode, Tim and Jon interview the prolific theologian N.T. (Tom) Wright.
Ervine Sheblatzm – Faultlines in the Horizon
Episode: He’s back! And this time with ideas about science, theology, and philosophy that will blow your mind! Prof. Ervine Sheblatzm has been “rethinking everything” and “sequencing out” several innovative new theories that could inspire “encounters of the fourth kind” in the study of Paul’s letters and in science. Listen in as Matt talks with Ervine about his groundbreaking new book Faultines in the Horizon: Paul’s Dawning Age Marches On. So the LORD said to him, “Bring me a heifer, a goat and a ram, each three years old, along with a dove and a young pigeon.” Genesis 15:9 Guest: According to his website, Prof. Dr. Ervine Sheblazm holds doctorates in physics and theology from “recognized institutions,” and has won awards and competitions of various sorts. He runs a research facility in the Lake District in the UK with his friend Dave and his goat Paul, and caries out extensive research online. His primary areas of research include multiverse theory and the epistles of...
To the Ends of the Earth - Acts E7
This is our last episode (for now) in our series on the book of Acts and Luke.
Naked Bible 265: Exodus 4:18-31
The second half of Exodus 4 presents a series of chronological problems in relation to Moses’ movements to and from Sinai and Jethro’s home and, ultimately, the journey to Egypt. The section includes the bizarre episode in verses 24-26 where God sought to kill Moses. Why was God angry? How does the circumcision of Moses’ son fix the problem? What does it mean that Moses’ wife, Zipporah, touched the foreskin of her son to Moses’ feet? This episode of the podcast unravels all these questions.
The penitential psalms record expressions of personal lament and confession of sin by the psalmist.
Praise psalms encompass the actual words sung and recited when worshipping God in various circumstances.
Royal psalms were written for occasions such as royal coronations, anniversaries and weddings, or simply to honor the King.
Episode 80: On Planning your Preaching Schedule
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The Story of Creation
In this episode, Drs. Darrell L. Bock and Richard E. Averbeck discuss issues related to creation in Genesis.
Naked Bible 43: Acts 6-7
Acts 6-7 are familiar to most Bible students as being about the selection of deacons and Stephen’s martyrdom. For sure those items are important, but there are other items of interest in these chapters that are frequently overlooked. Some of these connect back to the divine council worldview and provide hints as to how the early believers understood the kingdom of God was not only about the future but had already begun. Here is the paper referenced in the show: Abraham and the Merchants of Ura
Naked Bible 42: Acts 4-5
Acts 4-5 picks up threads discussed in previous podcasts: the “name theology” of biblical theology re-imagined in Jesus, the use of the OT by NT writers to make subtle theological assertions, and the “having all things in common” theme. We’ll discuss these items and draw attention to two new theological trajectories that are often missed: the first mention of Barnabas and its connection back to the reclamation of the nations launched in Acts 2 and how what the early believers in Jerusalem undermines the modern concept of “church” as a time and place.
Naked Bible 41: Acts 3
There are two focus points in this episode. The first is Acts 3:6, specifically the concept of the “name” and the NT understanding of the term “Christ” (Greek: Christos). Is the term merely an adjective (“anointed”)? Is it a proper name, like a last name? Or is it a title—and if so, who can bear that title? The second is Acts 3:18, where Peter claims, via the words of Luke, that “what God foretold by the mouth of all the prophets, that his Christ would suffer, he thus fulfilled.” The concept of a suffering messiah (mashiach) is not found in any verse in the Hebrew Bible / Old Testament. Peter does not cite a specific verse from the Hebrew Bible here, but makes a blanket statement, as though to say that, as a collective whole, the Old Testament points to a suffering messiah. How is this possible? Here is the paper referenced in the show: Christ – Anchor-Yale Bible Dictionary
Naked Bible 89: The Book of Life
There are over a dozen references in the Old and New Testaments to “books” in heaven. The idea of such books extends back to Sumer and Mesopotamian (“tablets of destinies”). In this episode, we trace the lineage of the idea through ancient Near Eastern examples, the Old Testament, 2nd temple Jewish texts, and the New Testament. Are these records “real time” record keeping? Proof of predestination?
Naked Bible 264: Exodus 4:1-17
Exodus 4:1-17 continues Moses’ conversation with God at the burning bush after the revelation of the divine name. It is marked by Moses’ unwillingness to do what God has tasked him to do. This episode covers God’s compassionate responses to Moses and also his anger when Moses refuses the job. The conversation takes us into supernatural sign acts, Egyptian magic, and the concession by God of bringing Aaron (and the Aaronic priesthood) into his plan for Israel.
How to Read the Revelation Rightly | Jason Kees
Travis interviews Jason Kees about the ideal reader of the Revelation and a canonical approach to biblical interpretation.
The State of Bible Reading (and Reader's Bibles) | Glenn Pauuw
Travis interviews Glenn Pauuw of the Institute for Bible Reading about the state of Bible reading, the advent of reader's Bibles, and Immerse: The Reader's Bible.
R. B. Jamieson, "Jesus’ Death and Heavenly Offering in Hebrews" (Cambridge UP, 2019)
When and where did Jesus offer himself to God? What role does Jesus’ death play in his high-priestly self-offering in heaven? Answering these questions are crucial for understanding the book of Hebrews rightly. Tune in as R. B. Jamieson answers those questions, as we talk about his recent book: Jesus’ Death and Heavenly Offering in Hebrews (Cambridge University Press, 2019). R. B. Jamieson is an associate pastor of Capitol Hill Baptist Church in Washington, DC. He earned an MDiv and ThM from the Southern Baptist Theological Seminary, and a PhD in New Testament from the University of Cambridge, where he also taught Greek. In addition to his published doctoral work, he is the author of a variety of books including Understanding Baptism and Understanding the Lord’s Supper. Michael Morales is Professor of Biblical Studies at Greenville Presbyterian Theological Seminary, and the author of The Tabernacle Pre-Figured: Cosmic Mountain Ideology in Genesis and Exodus(Peeters, 2012), and Wh...
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