Contributors

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

« Previous ... 71 72 73 74 75 76 77 78 79 80  ... Next » 
  • pioske-dan

    Dan Pioske Assistant Professor of Religious Studies,  Georgia Southern University

    Dan Pioske is Assistant Professor of Religious Studies at Georgia Southern University. He is the author of David’s Jerusalem: Between Memory and History (Routledge, 2015) and Memory in a Time of Prose: Studies in Epistemology, Hebrew Scribalism, and the Biblical Past (Oxford, 2018). 

    Bible Odyssey Content:

  • pitkanen-pekka

    Pekka Pitkänen Senior Lecturer,  School of Liberal and Performing Arts at the University of Gloucestershire

    Pekka Pitkänen is Senior Lecturer in the School of Liberal and Performing Arts at the University of Gloucestershire, UK. He is the author of Joshua (2010) and A Commentary on Numbers: Narrative, Ritual and Colonialism (2017). His current interest remains in the study of Genesis–Joshua, together with the study of migration and colonialism in the ancient Near East, ritual studies and other sociological and anthropological approaches to the study of the ancient world.

    Bible Odyssey Content:

  • J. David Pleins

    J. David Pleins Professor,  Santa Clara University

    J. David Pleins is professor of religious studies at Santa Clara University. He is the author of The Social Visions of the Hebrew Bible (Westminster John Knox, 2000) and an associate editor for The Anchor Bible Dictionary (Doubleday, 1992).

    Bible Odyssey Content:

  • Adam Porter

    Adam Porter Dean and Professor,  Illinois College

    Adam Porter is the Dean of Faculty and Professor of Religion at Illinois College, in Jacksonville IL. Trained in biblical Studies and Second Temple Judaism, his primary research focus for the last few years has been studying representations of Satan in movies, fiction, and comic books. 

    Bible Odyssey Content:

 NEH Logo
Bible Odyssey has been made possible in part by the National Endowment for the Humanities: Exploring the human endeavor
Any views, findings, conclusions, or recommendations expressed in this website, do not necessarily represent those of the National Endowment for the Humanities.