Contributors

Meet Bible Odyssey Website contributors and find out more about their research and publications.

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  • Fiona C. Black

    Fiona C. Black Associate Professor,  Mount Allison University

    Fiona C. Black is an associate professor at Mount Allison University in Sackville, New Brunswick, Canada. She researches in the areas of Hebrew Bible poetics and their intersection with literary, gender-critical, and postcolonial theory. She is the author of The Artifice of Love: Grotesque Bodies in the Song of Songs (Continuum, 2009) and numerous articles on the Song of Songs.

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  • Keith Bodner

    Keith Bodner Professor,  Crandall University

    Keith Bodner is professor of religious studies at Crandall University in New Brunswick, Canada. His recent books include Elisha’s Profile in the Book of the Kings (Oxford University Press, 2013) and The Rebellion of Absalom (Routledge, 2013).

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  • Gideon Bohak

    Gideon Bohak Professor,  Tel-Aviv University

    Gideon Bohak is a professor at the Department of Jewish Culture and the Program in Religious Studies at Tel-Aviv University. His extensive publications in the field of Jewish magic include “Catching a Thief: The Jewish Trials of a Christian Ordeal” (Jewish Studies Quarterly, 2006), Ancient Jewish Magic: A History (Cambridge University Press, 2008), and “Prolegomena to the Study of the Jewish Magical Tradition” (Currents in Biblical Literature, 2009).

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  • bokovoy-david

    David Bokovoy Online Professor,  Utah State University

    David Bokovoy holds a PhD in Hebrew Bible and the Ancient Near East and an MA in Jewish Studies both from Brandeis University. He is currently the online professor in Bible and Jewish Studies at Utah State University. David has published articles on the Hebrew Bible in a variety of academic venues, including the Journal of Biblical Literature, Vetus Testamentum, and Studies in the Bible and Antiquity. His academic focus is on source criticism, historical Jesus studies, the divine council, and sexual imagery connected with divinities in Near Eastern and biblical traditions.

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