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Wonderful! Thanks for the fuller list! Now, we get to comb through and see who we've missed on the Student Biblioblog list.

Question, and we'll form it negatively cause that's probably a shorter answer- How many bibliobloggers on your list have you not met?


I have conversed with many on the list online, and others at ETS or SBL. But there are many more I know of only because I've read their blog now and then, without the time or opportunity to interact.

My guess is that I have forgotten a few student bibliobloggers.

John Anderson

I am appreciative for the list, thanks!

I must note, however, that my name is misspelled on it. It's Anderson (-on, not -en).

Again, thanks!

Biblioblog Top 50

It appears that your list is somewhat inflated by the inclusion of homiletic and theo-blogs. By contrast, our Biblioblog Top 50 aims at an inclusive list of biblical studies blogs. We still list blogs which aim to be primarily theological, or which have some other primary purpose, if they touch on the Bible - but they are listed separately at the end. We see no reason to make it more, rather than less, difficult to find the blogs you are after by including blogs which only touch tangentially on biblical studies. That is the main difference between the list you have provided, and ours. But, as we appreciate that some people are less interested in biblical studies than in popular homiletics, we see value in your list as well.


I like the Bible. I like God more. I like John Hobbins. I like John's list. I like the BibTop50 list also. I'm honored to be on them both.

I used to like NT Wrong, too. I wish I knew if the totally anonymous "BibTop50" blogger was the same person as NTW. Jim West used to vouch for NTW, which was good enough for me. But who the heck are you, BT50?

Anyway, John. Thanks for the list. Religious people scare me more than skeptics. But the fear of God remains the beginning of wisdom. Can I get an Amen? :)



I will fix that.


You will notice, if you work through the list, that

(1) I've added a few blogs which have a focus on biblical studies, or at least have that focus among others, that you overlooked;

(2) listed dormant but still available blogs, where possible; some of these contain content that is every bit as good as that found in a book or a currently active blog;

(3) excluded a couple of your "biblical studies" blogs that contain zero or almost zero interaction with biblical studies;

(4)included bloggers who are part of the community of commenters, even if they rarely write posts on their blogs in direct interaction with biblical scholarship. In fact, I should include many more;

(4) included blogs written by grad students in biblical studies and others if they are a part of the community of readers of biblical bloggers, even if they touch on their studies or on biblical scholarship on their blogs only now and then;

(5) included "angry" folks whose interest is not in biblical literature, but in the people who believe the Bible is God's Word, people they regard as profoundly deluded and/or dangerous. You do this as well, and I commend you for it, and I hope, too, that civil conversation can take place on issues of interest to the GLBT community in the future, BTW. I also think a lot more could be done to promote online civil debate between atheists and believers on a whole host of issues at an intellectually competent level.

I would also point out that the list under-represents the amount of competent online discussion that is going on in many areas, even as it includes a few bloggers who are crackpot-geniuses or genius-crackpots (take your pick). Yes, scholars are just as subject to fitting into those categories as amateurs are.

In fact, every scholar who is at all creative fits into the crackpot-genius category once in a while or even often. The field would be impoverished without people like Cyrus Gordon, Morton Smith, and Mitchell Dahood (three relatively non-controversial examples; if I were to give you a fuller list, I might quickly put you on the defensive).


Scholarship thrives on challenging questions. Doubt is an epistemological necessity. I wish there were more people in biblical studies with no loyalties / disloyalties of any kind with respect to the content of biblical literature. But really, such people do not even exist, except in theory.

I long to find other people who are willing to read biblical literature on its own terms, in terms of its contextualization within Judaism on the one hand and Christianity on the other, and in terms of its reception in what is now a global, pluralistic context. People who are willing to carefully distinguish between these different types of readings.

To make a long story short, I defend the right of someone at an SBL meeting to read a passage from the point of view of "queer theory." If it is done well, presumably I will find something of interest in the presentation even if I do not subscribe to queer theory. But if that is the case, then it is no less appropriate for someone else to read a passage at an SBL meeting from the perspective of a believer in the passage's content. Still, I prefer to listen, at SBL, to papers that, for example, show how exegesis that comes to biblical literature with strong ideological assumptions distorts the text and details thereof; and/or papers that show that the evidence points in a certain direction, regardless of the metanarrative a reader subscribes to.

What do I to see online, among biblical bloggers? The very same things go on. I am not offended in the least when a Jewish blogger reads a text in a fully contextualized, traditional manner. That reading, in a pluralistic context like that of scholarship or that of online academically-oriented blogging, can and should have a place, with the proviso that it is in the nature of the game that someone else is going to turn around and relativize that reading by reading the text on its own terms (several different ways of doing this) or in terms of another meta-narrative - Christianity, feminism, post-colonialism, etc., or a hybrid.

Mark Goodacre


Thanks for this massive list! Yet one more is my NT Gateway blog at It is not a blog proper but is for updates to the NT Gateway, so it may not count.




Thanks for pointing that out. Offline I've had others note omissions. I will make a set of additions soon.

James Pate

I know, I blog a lot about television these days. :D

(I probably shouldn't say that because then I'll be kocked off the Biblioblog's Top 50 Complete List, too).


Not sure what you thought I meant, John, but I agree with your lengthy response to my comment. Yes. Fair's fair.



Thank you Bill. You got me thinking, and I just kept on going.

John Anderson

Thanks for saying you will correct my misspelled name. You must know someone named "Andersen"

tommy wasserman

Another misspelling: Christian Askeland not Askelund on the ETC blog.


John and Tommy,

Thanks for pointing out the errors. Both are now fixed.

Henry Neufeld

But John, I need those "liberal" and "conservative" blogger labels, else how will I know precisely what name to call them? ;-)

On a serious note, thanks for compiling the list. It reminded me how few of these fine folk I read regularly, even though I subscribe to over 200 blogs.


Perhaps my blog in Norwegian could be included in the list?


Added in.

Mike Aubrey


you've got Chris Spinks twice, under both:

D. Christopher Spinks
Chris Spinks.



Thanks, but I did that on purpose, and not just for Chris.

Pete Enns

Thanks for this list, John. Very helpful. There is a lot good work and reflection on the internet. You did a real service collecting the information.

Celucien Joseph

Excellent Job John!

Tim Davy

Hi John,
What a fantastic resource, thank you! Minor typo - my surname is Davy, not Davey.
Thanks for including me,


Hi Tim,

Good to hear from you. Typo fixed.

Anna M Blanch

Thanks for including me! I am a PhD student and Theology and Literature. I consider myself a biblioblogger but many of the lists overlook my blog because i don't engage in "pure" biblical studies, rather i employ my knowledge of historical theology in the context of literary criticism and engagement with depictions of the bible, theology, and the church in contemporary literature and the arts.

Bt50 has always ignored my blog, though I am somewhat amused that BT50 uses Alexa which doesn't seem to notice the close to 1000 hits a month i get on my blog (as measured by both Lijit and Sitemeter)....

Dan Martin

Hi John,

While I'm perhaps at the shallower end of scholarship since I don't have the seminarian training or connections, might Nailing it to the Door find a space in your list?



Dan Martin

I should also have suggested my Mom's New Testament Translation and word study blog, the Pioneers' New Testament:



Your blog is really great.

I think the main reason it is not listed in BT50 is that your interests are too wide and wonderful for the anonymous people who put that list together.

Furthermore, blogs of the evangelical variety outnumber all others that stand at the intersection of theology, Bible, literature, and current events. Non-evangelicals sometimes find that annoying. The BT50 people, furthermore, seem to want to privilege non-evangelical bloggers. In the process, the BT50 snapshot of the world of biblical blogdom is distorted for ideological ends.

That's my take on it, though I am open, of course, to correction.



Your site and that of Ruth's are both excellent. Nice pickup on Mike Heiser's recent article. I will add the two of you in.




interesting explanation! It is curious though to be sure!



I trust your PhD is going well. It would be great to get some blogstorms roaring on some things, and I would see you as a fine dialogue partner.

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