Karen King, a professor at the Harvard Divinity School, published a study in April in the Harvard Theological Review claiming that the document was authentic, Mashable reported.
What does HTR stand for?
HTR stands for Harvard Theological Review (Cambridge, MA)
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- High Temperature Plastic Vent (pipe)
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- How to Protect Yourself (book)
- Harvard Trauma Questionnaire
- High Technology and Quality (vehicles)
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- Heteronuclear Triple-Quantum Coherence
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- Hardware Trouble Report
Samples in periodicals archive:
CAMBRIDGE -- New scientific tests suggest a fragment of papyrus in which Jesus speaks of ''my wife'' is more likely an ancient document than a forgery, according to an article published Thursday by the Harvard Theological Review.
The Harvard Theological Review is postponing publication of a major article on the papyrus fragment in which Jesus seems to refer to his wife, raising further doubts about a discovery that was set to turn Christian history on its head when it was announced in September.
The paper has been published in the Harvard Theological Review.
Over the course of her life, she produced a voluminous body of work that explored a variety of styles and Corbin's images appeared in Commonweal, Harvard Theological Review, several pacifist magazines, as well as numerous Catholic and liturgical publications.
I credit Allen Dwight Callahan's essays in the Harvard Theological Review and his subsequent book Embassy of Onesimus as seminal works within the recent corpus (14) of divergent hermeneutics, which have functioned as a catalyst, encouraging the shift from the historical readings of Philemon.
London, Oct 21 ( ANI ): The Gospel of Jesus' Wife papyrus, which has been alleged to be a forgery, seems to be in limbo, as the Harvard Theological Review has pulled the article describing the discovery from their upcoming issue.
See Rosemary Radford Ruether, Liberation Theology: Human Hope Confronts Christian History and American Power (New York: Paulist Press, 1972), 115-22; Thomas Sieger Derr, "Religion's Responsibility for the Ecological Crisis: An Argument Run Amok," Worldview 18 (January 1975): 39-45; Sallie McFague, Models of God: Theology for an Ecological, Nuclear Age (Philadelphia: Fortress Press, 1987), chapters 1-3; and Gordon Kaufman, "The Concept of Nature: A Problem for Theology," Harvard Theological Review 65 (1972): 337-66.