2 votes, average: 5.00 out of 52 votes, average: 5.00 out of 52 votes, average: 5.00 out of 52 votes, average: 5.00 out of 52 votes, average: 5.00 out of 5 (2 votes, average: 5.00 out of 5)
You need to be a registered member to rate this post.
Loading...

Blog Dinner in D.C.: Full!

I am pleased and regret (at the same time) to say that the table for the blog dinner in D.C. in September is now full.  I have a waiting list that I have started, and have notified everyone who contacted me (both those at the table and those on the waiting list.)

But I’ll be doing others this coming year in a few other places!  Hopefully others can come to these


Last Minute (well, sort of): Another Blog Dinner Option. NYC, August 27
Blog Dinner, Washington DC. September 6, 2019

14

Comments

  1. Avatar
    jogon  August 9, 2019

    Are you going to visit the museum of the bible? 😉

    • Bart
      Bart  August 11, 2019

      Not this time. Seen it already, and that was enough for now.

  2. Avatar
    Brittonp  August 9, 2019

    If you ever find yourself in Tulsa, OK without dinner plans I will gladly take you to dinner. I know this great restaurant near Oral Roberts University.

  3. Avatar
    nichael  August 9, 2019

    Hint: Southern Vermont will be pretty in a couple months…

    1
  4. Avatar
    thelad2  August 9, 2019

    Greetings Bart. Sorry I missed out on this. I follow your FB blog posts religiously (pun intended), but must have missed the one announcing the dinner. Perhaps another time.

  5. Avatar
    EldonTyrell  August 9, 2019

    Any plans to visit the Dallas area in the next 12 months?

    1
  6. Avatar
    darren  August 10, 2019

    I was reading recently some of what you have written about the factors critical scholars use to evaluate how likely something in the new testament is historical. How to determine, for example, Jesus almost definitely didn’t walk on water, but was almost certainly a disciple of John. Has anyone ever written a book that rates information in the NT from most to least likely to be historical? Since you’re counting the criteria and coming up with a number rating, it seems it would be possible to compile a relatively objective list — a standard model, like in math. And if that what the Jesus Seminar was trying to do, why did it fail?

    • Bart
      Bart  August 11, 2019

      My sense is that most historians don’t think you can do a statistical / quantified analysis of historical certainty. There’s nothing objective about it, unlike, say, math or chemistry.

  7. Avatar
    mikezamjara  August 11, 2019

    There wont be a dinner in Mexico soon?…Well I had to try at least.

  8. Avatar
    GeoffClifton  August 12, 2019

    Any chance of having a future blog dinner in Birmingham (that’s England, not Alabama, I’m afraid)?

    • Bart
      Bart  August 13, 2019

      Ha! Not likely. I used to go to Birmingham on occasion, to visit scholars there. But not so much now. Maybe London down the road, though, since I’m here a good deal (still am, as we speak)

      1
      • Avatar
        GeoffClifton  August 13, 2019

        That would be great (London). I will try and hold you to that.

You must be logged in to post a comment.