I’ve recently decided to create this secondary XegesIs blog to share and document secondary or peripheral information on academic research and Biblical Studies that I consider interesting and useful. I’ve been having wonderful additional ideas, interesting information to share and other kinds of addenda about some of the items discussed, or to be discussed, under
I will not be posting much in the coming weeks. I have other things to take care of and I have to organize my thinking about future blog posts. As I have already stated on this blog, my goal is to contribute to the knowledge of the Church in general (around the world) and of
Well…sort of. Paul defends his divine calling and recounts that the Jerusalem Apostles agreed with his exposition of the Gospel, and they recognized and entrusted him as it can be read in Galatians 1.11 – 2.10. I normally use the Lexham English Bible (LEB) or the New English Translation (NET) for study, and the English
I think that it’s necessary to reiterate the major points that I have made in my past three blog posts after a few interactions I have had over the past week. Therefore, I summarize briefly and more pointedly the most important arguments that I have made in those three blog posts yet with different explanations.
Have you ever been to high school yet? Have you ever been to college yet (or CEGEP if in Quebec)? Have you ever been to a seminary or a specialized institution yet? Have you been to university yet? If so, you should have learned, especially at university, that one must absolutely read more than one
In my previous blog post where I shared the history of the process of referee and peer review, I shared how the literature in ancient time was reserved to the elite—those who could read and write. There were no international orthographic and writing standards as we do today (even so today, modern linguists don’t always