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James Prothro

Subject area and speciality

New Testament specialists:

Both Judge and Justifier: The Use and Function of Biblical Legal Language in Paul's Theology of Justification

Key Publications

'Who is "of Christ"? A Grammatical and Theological Reconsideration of 1 Cor 1.12'. New Testament Studies 60 (2014): 250-265.

'Rhetorical Questions in Romans 3 and 10: A Critique of Douglas Campbell's Rereading', Early Christianity 6 (2015): 220-29.

'The Strange Case of Δικαιόω: The Oddity and Origins of Paul's Talk of Justification', Zeitschrift für die Neutestamentliche Wissenschaft 107 (2016): 48-69. 

'An Unhelpful Label: Reading the "Lutheran" Reading of Paul', Journal for the Study of the New Testament (forthcoming).

 

Other Publications

Erik H. Herrmann and James B. Prothro. 'Philip Melanchthon’s Poem to Martin Luther.' Concordia Journal 36/2 (2010): 97-101.

Review of Preston M. Sprinkle.  Paul and Judaism Revisited, Journal of Semitic Studies 60/1 (2015): 280.

'Distance, Tolerance, and Honor: Six Theses on Romans 13:1-7', Concordia Journal (accepted for publication).

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Open Afternoon for potential applicants

Feb 20, 2017

The next Open Afternoon for our undergraduate course is on Monday 24th April. Bookings now open!

Decani Scholarship applications invited

Feb 16, 2017

Clare College is inviting applications for the Decani Scholarship.

Dr Beth Singler Discusses 'The Rise of the Robots' on BBC Radio 4

Feb 13, 2017

Dr Beth Singler, Former PhD student and research associate at The Faraday Institute for Science and Religion, recently discussed the role of robots in science and culture on the BBC's Today programme.

Theology, Religion, and Philosophy of Religion Masterclass at Corpus Christi College, 29 March

Feb 01, 2017

This event is aimed at inquisitive students in Year 12 (or equivalent) at UK schools only, and features a series of challenging and inspiring taster lectures.

2017 Henry Martyn Lectures

Feb 01, 2017

“Who Are My People: Christianity, Violence, and Belonging in Post-Colonial Africa.” The series takes place on 20, 21, and 22 February at 5.30pm in the Runcie Room, Faculty of Divinity.

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