From Shame to Sin is a fascinating and highly entertaining book, which breaks new ground.
Kyle Harper, From Shame to Sin: The Christian Transformation of Sexual Morality in Late Antiquity. Revealing antiquity, 20. Cambridge, MA; London: Harvard University Press, 2013
From Bryn Mawr Classical Review (BMCR). Review by Kristina Sessa, Ohio State University
Lejla Demiri. Muslim Exegesis of the Bible in Medieval Cairo: Najm al-Dīn al-ūfī’s (d. 716/1316) Commentary on the Christian Scriptures: A Critical Edition and Annotated Translation with an Introduction (2013). Leiden; Boston: Brill, 2013
Review by David Vishanoff in Islam and Christian-Muslim Relations 25, no 1 (January 2014)
…this is a kaleidoscopic book with an ambitious scope.
From Bryn Mawr Classical Review (BMCR). Review by Alexander Angelov, The College of William and Mary
The arguments kept ruminating in my mind for some time, which I think is a hallmark of an intellectually intriguing work.
From Bryn Mawr Classical Review (BMCR). Review by Anders Klostergaard Petersen, University of Aarhus
...the book covers the entire Roman Imperial period until the time of Constantine and is decidedly marked by a focus on the city of Rome as the centre of the Roman Empire.
From the Bryn Mawr Classical Review (BMCR). Review by Marlis Arnhold, University of Bonn
Review by Harry Munt, Oriental Institute, University of Oxford, in Bulletin of the School of Oriental and African Studies, volume 76, no. 3 (October 2013): pp. 500-501
One welcomes...this documented narrative and interpretation of the varying phases of the Islamic conquest of Byzantine Africa from the battle of Sbeitla in 647 to the fall of Carthage in 695 and its aftermath.
From The Medieval Review. Review by Cécile Morrisson and Vivien Prigent, CNRS
The result is a historically contextualized study of how late ancient Christian writers defined ways of reading angels in scripture and conceptualizing angels in religious life.
From Bryn Mawr Classical Review (BMCR). Review by Rangar H. Cline, University of Oklahoma
This is a book about Christian identity (and boundary) formation, primarily vis-à-vis its relationship with Judaism, and the locus of reflection and contention is the circumcised body of Christ.
From the Bryn Mawr Classical Review (BMCR). Review by Young Richard Kim, Calvin College
...essays are generally very helpful and abound with valuable information with regard to the textual character of the witnesses they deal with...
Charles E. Hill and Michael J. Kruger (eds.). The Early Text of the New Testament. Oxford: Oxford University Press, 2012
Review by Peter Malik, University of Cambridge
Review by Albrecht Fuess, Philipps-Universität Marburg, in Bulletin of the School of Oriental and African Studies, volume 76, no. 3 (October 2013): pp 502-503