Trajectories through the New Testament and the Apostolic Fathers

By Andrew F. Gregory; Christopher M. Tuckett | Go to book overview

List of Contributors

Arthur J. Bellinzoni is Professor Emeritus at Wells College, and Special Assistant to the President for Strategic Initiatives. His publications include The Sayings of Jesus in the Writings of Justin Martyr (1967), The Future of Christianity: Will It Survive in the Third Millennium? (forthcoming); and, as editor, The Two Source Hypothesis: A Critical Appraisal (1985).

Allen Brent, formerly Associate Professor in History, James Cook university of North Queensland, Australia, is a member of the Faculty of Divinity in the University of Cambridge, and a senior member of St Edmund’s College. His published work, which explores the interface between classical culture and early Christian history, includes The Imperial Cult and the Development of Church Order: Concepts and Images of Authority in Paganism and Christianity before the Age of Cyprian (1999) and several articles on Ignatius.

Carsten Claussen is Lecturer in New Testament Theology at the Protestant Theological Faculty, University of Munich, Germany. He is the author of Versammlung, Gemeinde, Synagoge: Das hellenistisch-jüdische Umfeld der frühchristlichen Gemeinden (2002). His other publications include articles about the Gospel of John and the Jewish background to early Christianity.

Boudewijn Dehandschutter is Professor of Church History and the History of Theology at the Catholic University of Leuven. His many publications include Martyrium Polycarpi: Een literair-kritische Studie (1979).

Jonathan A. Draper is Professor of New Testament at the School of Theology, University of Kwazulu-Natal, Pietermaritzburg campus. His publications include (with Richard A. Horsley) Whoever Hears You Hears Me: Prophets Performance and Tradition in Q (1999), and, as editor, The Didache in Modern Research (1996), The Eye of the Storm: Bishop John William Colenso and the Crisis of Biblical Interpretation (2003), Orality, Literacy, and Colonialism in Southern Africa (2003) and Orality, Literacy, and Colonialism in Antiquity (2004).

Andrew F. Gregory is a Research Fellow at Keble College, Oxford. He is a series editor of Oxford Early Christian Gospel Texts and the Oxford Apostolic Fathers, and the author of The Reception of Luke and Acts in the Period before Irenaeus (2003). His other publications include articles on the importance of second-century Christian texts for the interpretation of the New Testament.

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