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Yale libraries will be closed Nov. 25 – Jan. 5. Online services and access to library materials will continue. See COVID-19 library updates.
Care must be taken in searching for information on the Internet. Unlike both the print resources found in the library and the
electronic databases provided by the library, freely available Internet
resources have not necessarily been published by reputable academic
publishers nor have they been selected by librarians with expertise in
their subject area. Nearly anything can be posted on a website, and
just because it is available online does not mean it is valid or
However, this does not mean that you cannot find good resources on the
Internet; the key to doing so is to carefully evaluate what you find on
the web. If you use web resources, be sure to ask these questions:
Who is the author of the Web site? Are the author's credentials listed?
What institution or organization is behind the Web site?
When was the Web site created or last updated?
Who is the intended audience for the Web site?
Is the information provided objective or biased?
How does information provided by the site compare to other works, including print works?
Presents scholarship pioneering a new approach to the letters of the first-century apostle, Paul of Tarsus, to the Gentiles. At issue in this historical perspective is the status of Gentiles in the church. Includes links to articles and book reviews.
This blog explores the physical forms that Scripture takes, as it is presented to readers in various iterations as a printed artifact. Thus the phrase, "Material Scripture," describes a practice of inquiry that seeks to examine the culture of mass-market Bibles in North America by analyzing the Bibles themselves.