Prof. David LincicumAssociate Professor of Biblical Studies/Christianity and Judaism in Antiquity

    Research Profile

    David Lincicum’s research focuses on the history of biblical interpretation, early Christian appropriations of Jewish Scripture as the Old Testament, the so-called Epistle of Barnabas, and Pauline theology and exegesis.

    Teaching Profile

    Recent courses include the Gospel of Mark; the Historical Jesus; Paul and Early Christian Pseudepigraphy; Galatians; Romans; Introduction to Paul and His Letters; the Theological Interpretation of Scripture; Christianity to 200 CE

    Selected Publications

    Paul and the Early Jewish Encounter with Deuteronomy. Wissenschaftliche Untersuchungen zum Neuen Testament II/284. Tübingen: Mohr Siebeck, 2010. Reprinted: Grand Rapids: Baker Academic, 2013.

    Edited with Christof Landmesser and Martin Bauspieß. Ferdinand Christian Baur und die Geschichte des frühen Christentums. Wissenschaftliche Untersuchungen zum Neuen Testament 333. Tübingen: Mohr Siebeck, 2014.

    Edited with Markus Bockmuehl. Graham Stanton, Studies in Matthew and Early Christianity. Wissenschaftliche Untersuchungen zum Neuen Testament 309. Tübingen: Mohr Siebeck, 2013

    “Sacraments in the Pauline Epistles.” In The Oxford Handbook of Sacramental Theology. Edited by Hans Boersma and Matthew Levering. Oxford: Oxford University Press, 2015.

    “The Paratextual Invention of the Term ‘Apostolic Fathers’.” Journal of Theological Studies 66 (2015): 139–48.

    “Philo’s Library.” Studia Philonica Annual 26 (2014): 99–114.

    “Ferdinand Christian Baur and Biblical Theology.” Annali di Storia dell’Esegesi 30/1 (2013): 85-98. Reprinted in an updated form in a volume on biblical theology edited by M. Elliott and C. Walsh, with Wipf & Stock (in press).

    “Philo and the Physiognomic Tradition.” Journal for the Study of Judaism 44.1 (2013): 57-86.

    “F. C. Baur’s Place in the Study of Jewish Christianity.” Pages 137-66 in Rediscovery of Jewish Christianity: From Toland to Baur. Edited by F. Stanley Jones. History of Biblical Studies. Atlanta: Society of Biblical Literature, 2012.

    “Thecla’s Auto-Immersion (APTh 4.2-14 [3.27-39]): A Baptism for the Dead?” Apocrypha 21 (2010): 203-13 [appeared in 2011].





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