Authorship and Dating of the New Testament Books by Inspiring Philosophy

Gives the evidence for dating most of the New Testament books before 70 A.D.

Length: 16:59

William Lane Craig on the Date of Jesus’ Crucifixion

On this episode of his Reasonable Faith podcast, Bill Craig said that Jesus was crucified on either April 3rd, 30 AD or April 7th, 33 AD.  This is because these are the two dates in the relevant time period when Passover fell on a Friday.

(As I recall, he made this comment near the end of the episode.)

 

Reviews of Books about the Historicity of the Resurrection by Christopher Price and John Sabatino

Books Reviewed

Assessing the New Testament Evidence for the Historicity of the Resurrection of Jesus
by William L. Craig

I Believe in the Resurrection of Jesus
by George Eldon Ladd

The Case for the Resurrection of Jesus
by Gary Habermas and Mike Licona

The Death of Death, Resurrection and Immortality in Jewish Thought
by Neil Gillman

The Formation of the Resurrection Narratives
by Reginald Horrace Fuller

In Defense of Miracles: A Comprehensive Case for God’s Actions in History
ed. R. Douglas Geivett

Jesus’ Resurrection, Fact of Fiction: A Debate Between William L. Craig & Gerd Ludemann
eds. Paul Copan & Ronald K. Tacelli

The Resurrection According to Matthew, Mark, and Luke
by Norman Perrin

The Resurrection, An Interdisciplinary Symposium on the Resurrection of Jesus
eds. Stephen T. Davis, Daniel Kendall, and Gerald O’Collins

Resurrecting Jesus: Earliest Christian Tradition and its Interpreters
by Dale C. Allison

The Resurrection of Jesus: A Jewish Perspective
by Pinchas Lapide

The Resurrection of the Son of God
by N.T. Wright

The Resurrection: History and Myth
by Geza Vermes

Risen Indeed: Making Sense of the Resurrection
by Stephen T. Davis

The Son Rises: The Historical Evidence for the Resurrection of Jesus
by William L. Craig

Source: Reviews of Books about the Historicity of the Resurrection

Michael Kruger Reports on Craig Evans and the Expected Life of the New Testament Autographs

This post explains that the extant copies of the New Testament might be more closely related to the originals than previously thought.

(2 min read; 581 words)

Source: Is the Original Text of the New Testament Lost? Rethinking Our Access to the Autographs | Canon Fodder