Before the pandemic started, in January 2020, I sat down to talk with Katya Covrett, executive editor for Zondervan Academic, to discuss the status of women in academic publishing for our new podcast, “The Stone Chapel.” Katya has been at the center of recent discussions on the status quo and what she at Zondervan is doing to engage more women in academic publishing. While it is an issue across many fields, it is prominent in fields that touch in and around the mission of Zondervan academic. Though it has been a male-dominated enterprise, Katya has a strategy.
To hear the podcast click here.
I want to introduce you to “The Stone Chapel” podcast which I host. It’s a podcast of the friends and staff of the Lanier Theological Library in Houston, TX. Recently, I sat down with Dr. Peter Williams, principal of Tyndale House, to talk about its past, present and future. Williams is a great fundraiser and scholar who raises Tyndale House into the consciousness of many scholars and donors alike.. They provide a wonderful research library and academic community to encourage scholars who are writing books, going on sabbaticals, or just need a fresh time to read a few books.
To listen to the podcast click here.
Dr. Michael Graves, Armerding Professor of Biblical Studies at Wheaton College, explores with David Capes how reading the Hebrew text of Psalm 1 leads us to a key background story in Joshua 1, and how both together shed light on faithfulness.
To listen to the podcast, click here.
Dr. Lynn Cohick, provost/dean and Professor of New Testament at Denver Seminary, has authored several books, including commentaries on Philippians and Ephesians as well as Christian Women in the Patristic World, with Amy Brown Hughes (Wheaton PhD ’13; MA ‘08). In this podcast she talks about how studying a text in its original language goes beyond words to the entire act of communication between author and audience. Phil. 2:5-8 provides a case study, as well as challenges for belief and life.
To hear the podcast just click here.
Dr. Peter Williams is Principal, Tyndale House in Cambridge, England. He is also chair of the International Greek New Testament Project, a member of the translation committee of the English Standard Version of the Bible, associate editor of The Greek New Testament produced at Tyndale House, and has authored other books and studies. In this episode of Exegetically Speaking he argues from both Jesus’ creative use of sounds and word plays in Matthew’s Gospel and our knowledge of Jesus’ life that Jesus would have taught in both Greek and Aramaic.
To hear the podcast, click here.