Exploring the bible (2016, co-AUTHor)
More than simply a practical guide to reading the Bible, this book will help readers claim their unique interpretive perspective and discern a living word from God.
New Proclamation Year C 2013: Easter through Christ the King (2013, Co-author)
For years, New Proclamation has been the premier ecumenical preaching resource for those who use the three-year lectionary cycle. This volume covers all the Sunday lections and major festivals from Easter through Christ the King.
Revelation is a rich book of the Bible to study. God is profoundly concerned with the plight of the world, and faithful even amid the ordeals, tribulations, and plagues of the present and future. God is also exalted in the highest heavens, and brings about a renewed creation. In the end, the promise that Jesus will return is reason for hope, anticipation, and expectation. This eight-session course explores selected passages from Revelation.
Ethnic negotiations (2010)
Biblical scholarship has recently begun to explore the complex notions of race and ethnicity. Focusing on Acts 16, Eric D. Barreto inquires as to the function of ethnic identities in Luke's composition, arguing that Luke does not erase ethnic difference but employs the flexible bounds of ethnicity in order to illustrate the wide reach of the early church movement.
Reading Acts in the discourses of Masculinity and Politics (2017, Co-editor)
This book looks at the Acts of the Apostles through two lenses that highlight the two topics of masculinity and politics. Acts is rich in relevant material, whether this be in the range of such characters as the Ethiopian eunuch, Cornelius, Peter and Paul, or in situations such as Timothy's circumcision and Paul's encounters with Roman rulers in different cities. Engaging Acts from these two distinct but related perspectives illuminates features of this book which are otherwise easily missed. These approaches provide fresh angles to see how men, masculinity, and imperial loyalty were understood, experienced, and constructed in the ancient world and in earliest Christianity.
Writing theologically (2015, editor)
Writing Theologically introduces writing not just as an academic exercise but as a way for students to communicate the good news in rapidly changing contexts, as well as to discover and craft their own sense of vocation and identity.
Thinking theologically (2015, editor)
We are constantly engaged in processing data and sensory inputs all around us, even when we are not conscious of the many neural pathways our minds are traveling. This book explores ways to cultivate the habits of mind necessary in a life of ministry.
Reading theologically (2014, editor)
Reading is one of the basic skills a student needs. But reading is not just an activity of the eyes and the brain. This book brings together eight seminary educators from a variety of backgrounds to explore what it means to be a reader in a seminary context—to read theologically.