Around the Unbiblical Blogosphere

Otagosh and Tim Bulkeley both discuss slaughtering the Canaanites.

Steve Douglas reviews chapter 9 of Thom Stark’s The Human Faces of God.
John Shuck has a blog post that is not based on the Bible (but is based on something I wrote here).

Doug Chaplin notes the oddity of Protestants emphasizing obeying the Bible.
Lauri Lebo reports on conservatives giving Texas’ conservative revisions to its history curriculum an “F.”

"Some, but it isn't clear cut. There is a very brief summary from Dunn here, ..."

Rumors of First-Century Mark and the ..."
"While Capt. Kirk and Dr. McCoy overlook Grigg's new book, I can't help but notice ..."

Science Fiction and the Imitation of ..."
"Paul E said "I'm not sure what types of experiences the early Christians had."Paul says ..."

Resurrection, Rumors, and Romania
"'I think that we have good reason to think that early Christians saw things that ..."

Rumors of First-Century Mark and the ..."

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  • That Doug Chaplin post was spot on.

  • Just to be clear, Clayboy (Chaplin) focuses on the oddity of evangelicals in the post you've linked to. (In the post leading up to it, he also attacks the evangelical tendencies. And, in his follow up post, "Plain and perspicuous? I think not," he only brings in Protestantism once, in this sentence:"The inability of one Reformer to agree with another, the multiplication of mainly Protestant denominations splitting (at least ostensibly) on the true interpretation of Scripture, the stress in evangelical circles on Study Bibles for every conceivable demographic, and the piling up of endless new commentaries – all of these provide a huge weight of empirical evidence that evangelicals themselves don’t trust to the perspicuity of scripture, or believe its plain meaning is readily apparent without copious interpretative annotations."While there's the Protestant fathers and the granddaddy Reformers who've influenced, Chaplin notes is the contemporary oddity of evangelicals, in our day.)