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Shaffer Lectures 1 of 3 - Christ Come in the Flesh

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Shaffer Lectures 1 of 3 - Christ Come in the Flesh

For the first time since Bart's delivery between October 12-14, 2004, the three part lecture from the Yale University Convocation 2004 has been retrieved from Yale's video archives, and edited for Bart's readers. Almost three hours of lectures include, Christ Come in the Flesh, Christ The Divine Man, and Christ Against the Jews. The central theme of the Kent Shaffer Lectures was Christ in the Early Christian Tradition: Texts Disputed and Apocryphal. Bart outlined the primary ways in which early Christian groups tried to restrict readings of the ancient Christian manuscripts to suit their own purposes.

Video discussed on Bart Ehrman's Foundation Blog:

Bart D. Ehrman is the James A. Gray Distinguished Professor at the University of North Carolina at Chapel Hill. He came to UNC in 1988, after four years of teaching at Rutgers University. At UNC he has served as both the Director of Graduate Studies and the Chair of the Department of Religious Studies. A graduate of Wheaton College (Illinois), Professor Ehrman received both his Masters of Divinity and Ph.D. from Princeton Theological Seminary, where his 1985 doctoral dissertation was awarded magna cum laude.

Copyright © Bart D. Ehrman and Yale University. All Rights Reserved. Unauthorized use, re-posting and/or duplication of this video without express and written permission from Bart D. Ehrman and Yale University is strictly prohibited. Special thanks to Campbell Harmon and the Media Center at Yale University, for converting the archived VHS footage to 720 x 540 digital for editing to 720p.

Shaffer Lectures 2 of 3 - Christ The Divine Man

For the first time since Bart's delivery between October 12-14, 2004, the three part lecture from the Yale University Convocation 2004 has been retrieved from Yale's video archives, and edited for Bart's readers. Almost three hours of lectures include, Christ Come in the Flesh, Christ The Divine Man, and Christ Against the Jews. The central theme of the Kent Shaffer Lectures was Christ in the Early Christian Tradition: Texts Disputed and Apocryphal. Bart outlined the primary ways in which early Christian groups tried to restrict readings of the ancient Christian manuscripts to suit their own purposes.

Video discussed on Bart Ehrman's Foundation Blog:

Bart D. Ehrman is the James A. Gray Distinguished Professor at the University of North Carolina at Chapel Hill. He came to UNC in 1988, after four years of teaching at Rutgers University. At UNC he has served as both the Director of Graduate Studies and the Chair of the Department of Religious Studies. A graduate of Wheaton College (Illinois), Professor Ehrman received both his Masters of Divinity and Ph.D. from Princeton Theological Seminary, where his 1985 doctoral dissertation was awarded magna cum laude.

Copyright © Bart D. Ehrman and Yale University. All Rights Reserved. Unauthorized use, re-posting and/or duplication of this video without express and written permission from Bart D. Ehrman and Yale University is strictly prohibited. Special thanks to Campbell Harmon and the Media Center at Yale University, for converting the archived VHS footage to 720 x 540 digital for editing to 720p.
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Shaffer Lectures 3 of 3 - Christ Against the Jews

For the first time since Bart's delivery between October 12-14, 2004, the three part lecture from the Yale University Convocation 2004 has been retrieved from Yale's video archives, and edited for Bart's readers. Almost three hours of lectures include, Christ Come in the Flesh, Christ The Divine Man, and Christ Against the Jews. The central theme of the Kent Shaffer Lectures was Christ in the Early Christian Tradition: Texts Disputed and Apocryphal. Bart outlined the primary ways in which early Christian groups tried to restrict readings of the ancient Christian manuscripts to suit their own purposes.

Video discussed on Bart Ehrman's Foundation Blog:

Bart D. Ehrman is the James A. Gray Distinguished Professor at the University of North Carolina at Chapel Hill. He came to UNC in 1988, after four years of teaching at Rutgers University. At UNC he has served as both the Director of Graduate Studies and the Chair of the Department of Religious Studies. A graduate of Wheaton College (Illinois), Professor Ehrman received both his Masters of Divinity and Ph.D. from Princeton Theological Seminary, where his 1985 doctoral dissertation was awarded magna cum laude.

Copyright © Bart D. Ehrman and Yale University. All Rights Reserved. Unauthorized use, re-posting and/or duplication of this video without express and written permission from Bart D. Ehrman and Yale University is strictly prohibited. Special thanks to Campbell Harmon and the Media Center at Yale University, for converting the archived VHS footage to 720 x 540 digital for editing to 720p.

Christ in the Early Christian Tradition: Christ Come in the Flesh

Convocation 2004
Schaffer Lecture 1

Christ in the Early Christian Tradition
Texts Disputed and Apocryphal

Bart D. Ehrman
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Christ in the Early Christian Tradition: Christ Against the Jews

Convocation 2004
Shaffer Lecture 3

Christ in the Early Christian Tradition
Texts Disputed and Apocryphal

Bart D. Ehrman

EVOLUTION OF JESUS IN EARLY CHRISTIANITY

This is an excellent lecture by Professor Bart Ehrman PhD with regards to the evolution of Jesus during early history.
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Where you go when you die without Christ

We know its not popular but pastor Jim is speaking the truth when others won't. net

The Jewish Jesus on Jewish Divorce

Convocation 2006
Shaffer Lecture I

On the Danger of Making Jesus a Christian: The Test Case of Law and Morality
The Jewish Jesus on Jewish Divorce


Event Speaker(s):

John P. Meier, William K. Warren Foundation Chair of Theology at Notre Dame


Recorded: Wednesday, October 11, 2006 - 10:30am

“An Introduction to Christology” – Christology, Video 1

How do we make the leap of calling a crucified carpenter “messiah,” “savior” and “God”? In this video, the Rev. Dr. Jayme Mathias, pastor of Holy Family Catholic Church in Austin, Texas, sets the stage for our study of Christology!

Galilee, Jesus, and Christology, First Shaffer Lecture

Convocation 2010


In light of the special significance of the relationship of Jesus to Galilee prompted by intense archeological investigation and renewed debate about the Historical Jesus, Freyne presented a summary of the relevant new archaeological data from Galilee.


Event Speaker(s):

Sean Freyne, professor emeritus at Trinity College, Dublin


Recorded: Monday, October 11, 2010 - 10:30am
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Legends, Fictions, and the Manuscripts that Illustrate Christ's Story

September 22, 2011, The Getty Center

Illuminated manuscripts from the Middle Ages are significant for the literary texts they preserve. But they are also important, historically and culturally, for their illustrations of the life of Christ. These artistic representations tell tales of their own, and the visual stories are not always found in the corresponding texts. A careful examination of these images shows clearly and convincingly that medieval artists were not only familiar with the stories of the canonical Gospels, but also with many noncanonical apocryphal tales of Jesus. The apocryphal stories, in some instances, were understood to be Gospel truth on par with accounts found in Scripture. Bart D. Ehrman, the James A. Gray Professor of Religious Studies at the University of North Carolina at Chapel Hill, explores both canonical and apocryphal narratives of Jesus's life.

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Christology as Theology: The Johannine Approach as a Challenge Then and Now

Jörg Frey, Professor of New Testament at the University of Zurich, gave the three-part Shaffer Lectures at Yale Divinity School. Frey spoke on “Theology and History in the Fourth Gospel.”

Fifty years after the release of J. L. Martyn’s influential study on History and Theology in the Fourth Gospel, Frey will take a reverse perspective: In John, the priority is not on history, but on theology. While Martyn had focused on the hypothetical reconstruction of the history of the Johannine community and its literature, Frey takes as his point of departure the challenging theological interpretation in the gospel narrative, in which all the earlier traditions are reconfigured and reshaped.

Professor of New Testament at the University of Zurich, Jörg Frey studies early Judaism and hermeneutics. He succeeded Martin Hengel as the managing editor of the monograph series Wissenschaftliche Untersuchungen zum Neuen Testament and is co-editor of the journal Early Christianity as well as editor of numerous thematic volumes. Frey has published extensively published in the fields of Johannine studies, Catholic Epistles, the Dead Sea Scrolls, early Christian apocrypha, and New Testament theology. His major publications include Die Johanneische Eschatologie (3 vols., Mohr Siebeck, 1997-2000); Die Herrlichkeit des Gekreuzigten: Studien zu den Johanneischen Schriften 1 (Mohr Siebeck, 2013; ET in preparation with Baylor University Press); Der Judasbrief und der Zweite Petrusbried (EVA, 2015; ET in preparation with Baylor University Press); and Von Jesus zur Neutestamentlichen Theologie. Kleine Schriften 2 (Mohr Siebeck, 2016).

The Shaffer Lectureship was established in 1929 by a gift from John C. Shaffer of Chicago, as a memorial to his son, Kent Shaffer, Ph.D. 1907, to provide lectures on the life, character, and teachings of Jesus. This series is given every second year, alternating with the Nathaniel W. Taylor lecture series.
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The Truth Behind the Da Vinci Code

Featuring: Bart Ehrman – Chair, Department of Religious Studies, UNC Chapel Hill. Ehrman reveals what we really know about Jesus, Mary Magdalene, and Constantine.

Word for Word - Christology

Part 1, Chapter 7 of the Divine Principle.
See the full text at

I made these videos upon the request of Margaret Kim, an older member of our church community. The Divine Principle is an amazing truth that needs to be shared. But often when we given Divine Principle lectures, we add our own content to it to spice it up, and as a result, we taint the original meaning. This series is meant to share the truth as it is, word for word. Although each video is around 30 minutes long, it is surprisingly easy to listen to, and the pictures and music aid in the comprehension of the words. If you are interested in the Divine Principle, this is a good place to start.

Bart Ehrman From a Christian fundamentalist Pastor to Agnostic Atheist.

From a Christian fundamentalist Pastor to Agnostic Atheist.

This is a very good, eye opening, thought provoking, watch.
It last about an hour, but it is well worth the watching,
If you find subjects about the Bible, and Jesus, interesting.

Bart is being interviewed by A Christian theologian, for a Christian broadcast. This is not a video to say what you believe is rubbish, it is to make you think about what it is you believe and how much do you know. And to try and at least give you some insight, into what highly skilled experts that have studied the bible for a living, for many decades ,are saying about the Bible.

You will learn more in this hour long video, about the Bible,
than you have probably ever known, in all your life.

In the video Bart Ehrman talks about his beliefs now,
and what he use to believe.
He also answers the historical questions everyone has,
such as,
Did Jesus really exist?
Is the books in the bible authentic
and written by who they claim to be written by?
What are some of the things that didn't make it into the Bible?
And why didn't they?

He also talks about why he doesn't write a book on the Quran.
He speaks about his Christian wife, and his family, that are mostly Christians.He speaks about what every Pastor that studied in Bible school knows, but will not tell you, and why they don't tell you. And
Gay rights and women's roll in the church

Bart's expertise has been used to make documentaries for the History and the Discovery Channels, and he has been quoted as a source by many great thinking minds, such as the late Christopher Hitchens. He has written and edited over 30 books, including three college textbooks. He has also authored six New York Times bestsellers.

Bart Ehrman is a leading New Testament scholar focusing on textual criticism of the New Testament, the historical Jesus, and the development of early Christianity.

Bart is considered one of the leading expert scholars in his field worldwide. And that is by other scholars.

If you are the type of person that believes everything you hear or see,
If You're Not Stable Or Secure IN Your Faith,
THEN You Might Not Want To Watch This Video.
I will say that again
If you believe everything you hear or see,
If You're Not Stable Or Secure IN Your Faith,
THEN You Might Not Want To Watch This Video.

BUT If You Can Handle
Hearing Uncomfortable Things,
That the bible scholars know,
That Your Pastor won't tell you,
or talk about in church,
then you will learn a lot.
Prepare to be shocked.

Don't Say
I Didn't WARN YOU

If you watched the video please give me your comments
bellow.
I am interested in knowing in what other people have to say about some of the things Bart says in this video.
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Bart Ehrman on the historical Jesus contra Jesus mythicism

Segment from Bart Ehrman's debate with Robert Price. Learn more about Ehrman here:

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2016 Shipka Speaker: Dr. Bart Ehrman

Youngstown State University, Department of Philosophy and Religious Studies Shipka Spearkers Series 2016

How Jesus Became God - UCC Part 1 of 3

On the dates January 29-31, 2016, Bart D. Ehrman gave three separate lectures to attendees, a series that highlighted his book, How Jesus Became God. Rev. Megan Smith opened each session for the local parishioners and pastoral staff at Coral Gables Congregational Church located at 3010 De Soto Boulevard, Coral Gables, Florida.

Apologize in advance for the video quality, where what was provided was of very poor quality.

Lecture 1
Lecture 2
Lecture 3

Program discussed on Bart Ehrman's Foundation Blog:

Bart D. Ehrman is the James A. Gray Distinguished Professor at the University of North Carolina at Chapel Hill. He came to UNC in 1988, after four years of teaching at Rutgers University. At UNC he has served as both the Director of Graduate Studies and the Chair of the Department of Religious Studies. A graduate of Wheaton College (Illinois), Professor Ehrman received both his Masters of Divinity and Ph.D. from Princeton Theological Seminary, where his 1985 doctoral dissertation was awarded magna cum laude.

Copyright © Bart D. Ehrman. All Rights Reserved. Unauthorized use, reposting and/or duplication of this media without express and written permission from Bart D. Ehrman is strictly prohibited.

Christ in the Early Christian Tradition: Christ The Divine Man

Convocation 2004

Christ in the Early Christian Tradition
Texts Disputed and Apocryphal

Shaffer Lecture 2

Bart D. Ehrman

The Life of Brian & The Apocalyptic Jesus

Jesus and Brian was a conference exploring the Historical Jesus and his Times, via Monty Python's Life of Brian. It was held at the King's College London, Edmond J Safra Lecture Theatre, King’s Building, Strand, London WC2R 2LS on June 20-22nd, 2014. We apologize for the poor video quality provided. The audio noise was reduced significantly during editing, although still audible.

Further details about the event can be read here:

Bart's introduction reads: When the Life of Brian first came out, I was a gung-ho, born-again, evangelical Christian in seminary, studying for ministry. Even though I found parts of the film hilarious (I tried not to laugh), other parts – not. Some of these were predictably offensive to a pious sensitivity (“Always look on the bright side of life”!); but one was not, a scene that received relatively little critical attention: when Brian finds himself among a group of street preachers proclaiming messages of coming apocalyptic doom. I strove hard to assure everyone I knew that first-century Palestine as not “like” that, filled with prophets anticipating the coming apocalypse – mainly because I realized what was at stake. If this was the context for Jesus’ own proclamation (not to mention Brian’s) then he was as duped as the others, and he did not stand out as the unique son of God with an unparalleled divine revelation. Now twenty-five later I realize just how wrong I was. As in so many other ways, the Life of Brian was humorously, but also incisively, on target. The widespread apocalyptic movement of Jesus’ day was indeed the milieu that makes best sense of his own message.

Video discussed on Bart Ehrman's Foundation Blog:

Bart D. Ehrman is the James A. Gray Distinguished Professor at the University of North Carolina at Chapel Hill. He came to UNC in 1988, after four years of teaching at Rutgers University. At UNC he has served as both the Director of Graduate Studies and the Chair of the Department of Religious Studies. A graduate of Wheaton College (Illinois), Professor Ehrman received both his Masters of Divinity and Ph.D. from Princeton Theological Seminary, where his 1985 doctoral dissertation was awarded magna cum laude.

Copyright © Bart D. Ehrman and King's College London. All Rights Reserved. Unauthorized use, re-posting and/or duplication of this video without express and written permission from Bart D. Ehrman and King's College London is strictly prohibited. Audiovisual segment used according to Fair Use, Copyright Believe Entertainment.

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