Annotated Bibliography for Gender Related Articles in 2001 -- By: Anonymous

Journal: Journal for Biblical Manhood and Womanhood
Volume: JBMW 07:1 (Spring 2002)
Article: Annotated Bibliography for Gender Related Articles in 2001
Author: Anonymous


Annotated Bibliography for Gender Related Articles in 2001

Compiled and Annotated by Rob Lister and Todd L. Miles

Managing Editor and Assistant Managing Editor, respectively
Journal for Biblical Manhood and Womanhood
Louisville, Kentucky

By now, our readers have grown familiar with our effort to compile an annotated bibliography of relevant sources from the previous year in each issue of the journal. In the spring edition we profile articles, and in the fall we profile books. We make no pretense of being comprehensive in our coverage of the gender-related literarture. But we do aim to represent and interact with some of the key scholarship as it broadly impacts key gender related issues from a variety of perspectives.

As a quick reminder then, here are the categories we use along with our specific intent in using them. Our readers will find the Complementarian heading self-evident. By Egalitarian, we intend to classify evangelicals who do not see male headship in the church or home taught in Scripture. Under the Non-Evangelical heading, we have classified important secular works as well as articles that broach the subject of biblical gender issues from a non-evangelical point (e.g. some Catholic complementarians writing for Touchstone magazine). This category also serves as our classification for Liberal scholars. Though they too deny complementarity, we felt it would be a misrepresentation to classify them alongside evangelical feminists. Finally, under the Undeclared heading, we have listed those articles that do not give sufficient indication of their fundamental stance for us to classify them more specifically.

Complementarian Authors/Articles

Costella, Matt. “The Role of Women in the Local Church: Does God’s Word Allow a Woman to Serve as a Pastor in the Church? A Study in the Pastoral Epistles.” Foundation 22 (2001) 4-16.

Costella begins by briefly tracing the proliferation of women ordained into the clergy. He then writes a short analysis of 1 Timothy 2:9–15 within the broader context of the pastoral epistles. His conclusions are as follows: Women are to teach other women. Women are to adorn themselves with good works. Women are to be active learners, and women are prohibited from exercising authoritative leadership or teaching of the Word of God over men in the local assembly.

Grudem, Wayne. “The Meaning of κεφαλη, (“Head”): An Evaluation of New Evidence, Real and Alleged.” Journal of the Evangelical Theological Society 44 (2001) 25-65.

Grudem is concerned to interact with new proposals of evidence for th...

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