Blogos is the official blog of the Logos Institute of Analytic and Exegetical Theology at the University of St Andrews. As your source for popular and academic discussions concerning the latest developments in analytic and exegetical theology, you will find provocative articles and podcasts on:
the relationship between biblical scholarship, philosophy, and theology;
God, history and the incarnation;
human and divine reconciliation;
the meaning and nature of human existence;
The conversations featured on this site reflect the Logos Institute’s values: bringing constructive biblical scholarship, academic theology, and philosophy into productive engagement that reflects analytic philosophy’s values of felicity, accountability, and rigour. Come back every week for a new article, interview, or lecture.
Stephanie Nicole Nordby is co-editor of Blogos. She is a doctoral student in theology working under supervisors N.T. Wright and Oliver Crisp at the University of St Andrews. Her dissertation project is a book on Christology in which she hopes to integrate recent work in biblical studies on Second Temple Judaism, the philosophy of Hebrew Scripture, and the idea of the Incarnation as a revelatory act. Prior to her time at St Andrews, Nordby received a Ph.D. in philosophy under the supervision of Linda Zagzebski at the University of Oklahoma. Her dissertation focused on divine predication and attributes, biblical genres and philosophy of language, and classical theism and the Hebrew Scriptures. In addition to her interest in analytic and exegetical theology, Nordby is interested in metaphysics, animal ethics, and virtue ethics.
Jonathan C Rutledge is also co-editor of Blogos. He holds a Ph.D. in philosophy from the University of Oklahoma, where he studied under Linda T. Zagzebski, and he is currently pursuing a Ph.D. in divinity at the University of St Andrews under Alan J. Torrance. His primary academic interests lie in the areas of epistemology, philosophy of religion, and systematic & analytic theology. His current projects include work on the nature of forgiveness, a sacrificial account of atonement, philosophical Arminianism as an account of divine creation, and constructing a new Foley-inspired account of epistemic rationality & defeat.