St Andrews Symposium for Biblical and Early Christian Studies Schedule

The preliminary schedule for June’s St Andrews Symposium for Biblical and Early Christian Studies, entitled “Son of God: Divine Sonship in Jewish and Christian Antiquity,” has been released to participants. It’s going to be quite a packed event. Three parallel sessions with three or four different groups of four papers each are scattered across the three days between the plenary sessions. My own paper will be presented last in group A of session 3, which begins at 2:20 PM on Tuesday in College Hall. See below for the schedule.

St Andrews Symposium Schedule Screen Shot 2016-04-19 at 6.35.21 AM (2) Screen Shot 2016-04-19 at 6.35.25 AM (2) Screen Shot 2016-04-19 at 6.35.29 AM (2)

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4 responses to “St Andrews Symposium for Biblical and Early Christian Studies Schedule

  • Chris Porter

    Looking forward to hearing that. Sounds interesting.

  • The ATRH volume is out – patristic exegesis

    […] This stems from a conference in St Andrews in 2011, which was the first St Andrews Graduate Conference for Biblical and Early Christian studies.  (The conference has since grown significantly; check out the programme of the last edition, here.) […]

  • reality checker

    I am very interested in the concept of agency as understood during the time of Jesus. I would enjoy reading the paper you presented. Have you published it anywhere or is it available on-line? I certainly believe this topic although well known by trinitarian scholarship and apologists, has been purposely ignored by them since it undermines the ontological claims they make as the only means that Jesus could share in the “Divine Identity”, even though the shaliach principle may have a stronger provenance and historical foundation than the supposed upstart early high christology loudly proclaimed by leading theologians who have vested interests in the final determination.

    Thanks!

    • Daniel O. McClellan

      Thanks for the comment! I agree that it often gets downplayed by those invested in the problematic divine identity model. The paper’s publication is in the works, and I’ll be happy to announce on my blog when it’s out.

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