Questioning Conventional Wisdom (Part 2)
Episode 14 • Truth Isn't Afraid of Questions
On this episode we’ll pick up where we left off last week with Egyptologist, David Rohl. During this part of the conversation, Shane talks with Dr. Rohl about various archaeological discoveries which he argues are connected to the lives Saul and David. Later in the program, the discussion shifts to the recent discovery of the Mt Ebal curse tablet, as well as to questions related to the history and chronology of events recorded in the New Testament.
• To listen to Part 1 of this interview, click here.
• To order an English edition of The Amarna Letters, click here.
• To watch a series of videos featuring Scott Stripling’s discussion of the recently discovered Mt. Ebal curse tablet, use the following links: 1) The Altar, 2) Curses & Covenants, 3) The Name of God, 4) Translating, 5) Biblical Archaeology, 6) The Future
• To order a copy of David Rohl’s book, Legendary Kings (currently only available in Kindle format) click here; to order a copy of Exodus: Myth or History, click here.
• To order a series of lectures by David Rohl on video, click here. To order The Patterns of Evidence: Exodus documentary featuring Dr. Rohl, click here.
• To listen to Shane’s previous interviews with David Rohl, use the following links:
1) Exodus: Myth or History? and 2) The Search for the Historical Joseph
• Click here to read Shane’s article on “The Significance of Golgotha,” originally published in Modern Reformation magazine.
• Click here to order a copy of John A.T. Robinson’s book Redating The New Testament. In his important new book, Rethinking the Dates of the New Testament, Jonathan Bernier is currently attempting to revive Robinson’s thesis. John Wenham attempted to do this in the 90s with his book, Redating Matthew, Mark & Luke. In this article, Daniel Wallace argues that John 5:2 points to a pre-66 AD date for the Fourth Gospel, and in his commentary on John 1-7, William Weinrich makes a strong case for placing John, not only before the Jewish War, but perhaps as early as the 40s.