Tag Archives: Paul

How I researched and wrote a conference paper

Our St Mary’s education journal ReflectED has just published an article of mine reflecting on the process of writing a conference presentation, called ‘Thinking it through: researching and writing a conference paper’. It’s freely available online in the full pdf issue here. The reference is: Steve Walton, ‘Thinking it through: Researching and Writing a Conference Paper’, ReflectED 7 (2016), 3-5. The article is based on a talk I gave at our St Mary’s University School of Education, Theology and Leadership research conference last June. In the Continue reading →

A great offer from Baylor University Press

Baylor University Press are offering a 50% off deal on their books, aimed at grad students, but appearing to be open to anyone with the code, over the coming weekend, 10–12 June. Details  below—there are some great books on offer here! It applies to all books published before 2015. Grad students, it’s time to build your library! Our summer sale is three days only–Friday, Saturday, Sunday (June 10-12). Anyone with a code can save 50 percent on Baylor University Press books published before 2015. Share code BJUN with colleagues or friends! See the Continue reading →

The ‘evil book’ is out!

I’m delighted to say that the book arising from our excellent conference on evil in second temple Judaism and early Christianity in the Centre for the Social-Scientific Study of the Bible at St Mary’s University, Twickenham, held in May 2014, is now out and available from Mohr Siebeck. Edited by my excellent colleague Chris Keith and Loren Stuckenbruck, it’s a splendid collection of excellent material from a stellar collection of contributors which will fill a real gap in scholarship. Here’s a listing of the contents: Christopher A. Rollston: An Continue reading →

Susan Eastman’s valuable review of John Barclay’s Paul and the Gift

   I was delighted yesterday to read a good medium-length review of John Barclay’s excellent Paul and the Gift (Grand Rapids: Eerdmans, 2016) by Susan Eastman of Duke University (who is no mean Paul scholar herself). I’m greatly enjoying reading through and discussing this book with our NT research reading group in our Centre for the Social-Scientific Study of the Bible at St Mary’s University, Twickenham (of which, more anon, I think). This is a vital book in Pauline studies which everyone in the field will want to Continue reading →