Due to the editor’s conference travels, the Jobs post has been on a short hiatus, but we are back this week with three dozen new postings. There are numerous open rank and assistant professor positions on offer, as well as a handful of prestigious chairs up for grabs, from Los Angeles to Aberdeen, Germany to Austria. Happy hunting, and be sure to get your Free Book of the Month as the link below.[Read more…]
The past two weeks we saw numerous open rank positions, postdocs, and even a number of paid PhD posts introduced to the market. Jobs available from Switzerland to New Jersey, Georgia to Belgium. Happy hunting.[Read more…]
Thanks everybody for your patience last week, as I was travelling to back-to-back conferences in Cambridge and Rome and was unable to post fortnightly as usual.
The last three weeks have seen good activity in the academic job market for biblical studies and theology, especially Assistant Professor jobs. Posts are being advertised from California to Croatia, Germany to Denmark. Happy Hunting.[Read more…]
A slew of new jobs were posted these past two weeks, including numerous postdocs, from London to Fiji, Belgium to Illinois. Happy hunting.[Read more…]
The past two weeks saw numerous assistant professor jobs come on-line, and more full professor and postdocs as well, including posts from Latvia to the Netherlands, New York to Greece. Happy hunting.[Read more…]
This week a number of associate professor jobs were introduced, and additional posts around the world, from New Zealand to Leeds, Pennsylvania to Perth. Happy hunting.[Read more…]
The key element to any theologian’s lasting success is the ability to approach their task with the wonder and awe of a beginner. Humble curiosity is the lifeblood of all our teaching, research, and writing. Without it we slowly die — and worse, take our audiences down to the pit with us.
~Nicholas Perrin, Franklin S. Dyrness Professor of Biblical Studies, Wheaton College
Preparation, Prayers, and Cookies
Through intentional support, teaching while pastoring can benefit students as well as parishioners
by Stephen Witmer, Gordon-Conwell Theological Seminary
Adjunct teaching can be either dynamite or disaster. When I was a seminary student, the best exegesis class I took was taught by an adjunct professor who served as a full-time pastor. But so was the worst one. The best class made me yearn to study God’s word more deeply and shepherd God’s people more effectively. The worst just made me yearn for the class to end. [Read more…]