Postcolonial Biblical Criticism: Interdisciplinary Intersections
T&T Clark 2005
Postcolonial studies have recently made significant inroads into biblical studies, giving rise to numerous conference papers, articles, essays, and books. Postcolonial Biblical Criticism is an in-depth and multifaceted introduction to this emerging field. It probes postcolonial biblical criticism from a number of different but interrelated angles in order to bring it into as sharp a focus as possible, so that its promise—and potential pitfalls—can be better appreciated.
This volume carefully positions postcolonial biblical criticism in relation to other important political and theoretical currents in contemporary biblical studies: feminism, racial/ethnic studies, poststructuralism, and Marxism. Alternating between hermeneutical and exegetical reflection, the essays cumulatively isolate and evaluate the definitive features of postcolonial biblical criticism. Such a mapping of postcolonial biblical criticism as a whole has never before been undertaken in such explicit and detailed terms. The contributors include Roland Boer, Laura E. Donaldson, David Jobling, Tat-siong Benny Liew, Stephen D. Moore, and Fernando F. Segovia.
With Logos Bible Software, this volume is completely searchable, with passages of Scripture appearing on mouseover, as well as being linked to your favorite Bible translation in your library. This makes this text more powerful and easier to access than ever before for scholarly work or personal Bible study. With the advanced search features of Logos Bible Software, you can perform powerful searches by topic or Scripture reference—finding, for example, every mention of “postcolonialism,” or “biblical criticism.”
- In-depth introduction to Postcolonial studies
- Bibliographical references and index
- Title: Postcolonial Biblical Criticism: Interdisciplinary Intersections
- Editors: Stephen D. Moore and Fernando F. Segovia
- Publisher: Continuum International
- Publication Date: 2005
- Pages: 216
About the Editors
Fernando F. Segovia is a professor of New Testament and early Christianity at Vanderbilt University in Nashville, Tennessee.
Stephen Moore is a professor of New Testament at Drew University in New Jersey.