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John and Postcolonialism: Travel, Space, and Power
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John and Postcolonialism: Travel, Space, and Power

by ,

Sheffield Academic Press 2002

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John and Postcolonialism is an exciting collection of essays connecting postcolonialism and the Gospel of John, written by a group of international scholars, both established and new, from Hispanic, African, Jewish, Chinese, Korean, and African-American backgrounds. It explores important topics such as the appropriation of John in settler communities of the United States and Canada, and the use of John in the colonization of Africa, Asia, Latin America, and New Zealand. The interpreters represent communities of borderland dwellers, women in colonized settings, minority ethnic groups within colonized centers, and others.

In an era of rapid globalization, increased travel, rising diasporic communities, and neocolonialism, it is crucial that biblical scholars find ways to address this world with critical skill and sensitivity. This book fills this need.

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.”

Key Features

  • Foreword by the editors
  • Bibliographical references and indexes

Product Details

  • Title: John and Postcolonialism: Travel, Space, and Power
  • Editors: Musa W. Dube and Jeffrey L. Staley
  • Publisher: Continuum International
  • Publication Date: 2002
  • Pages: 264

About the Editors

Musa W. Dube is affiliated to the University of Botswana and a member of the Society of Biblical Literature.

Jeffrey L. Staley attended Wheaton College, Fuller Theological Seminary, and the Graduate Theological Seminary in Berkeley. He teaches in the Department of Theology and Religious Studies at Seattle University.

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