Table of Contents

The Leon Levy Dead Sea Scrolls Digital Library: the digitization project of the Dead Sea scrolls / Pnina Shor.
Dead Sea scrolls inside digital humanities: a sample / David Hamidovi♯.
The electronic scriptorium: markup for New Testament manuscripts / H.A.G. Houghton.
Digital Arabic gospels corpus / Elie Dannaoui.
The role of the Internet in New Testament textual criticism: the example of the Arabic manuscripts of the New Testament / Sara Schulthess.
The Falasha Memories project: digitalization of the manuscript BNF Ethiopien d'Abbadie 107 / Charlotte Touati.
The Seventy and their 21st-century heirs: the prospects for digital Septuagint research / Juan Garc©♭s.
Digital approaches to the study of ancient monotheism / Ory Amitay.
Internet networks and academic research: the example of New Testament textual criticism / Clair Clivaz.
New ways of searching with Biblindex, the online index of biblical quotations in early Christian literature / Lawrence Mellerin.
Aspects of polysemy in Biblical Greek: a preliminary study for a new lexicographical resource / Romina Vergari.
Publishing digitally at the university press? A reader's perspective / Andrew Gregory.
Does biblical studies deserve to be an open source discipline? / Russell Hobson. Ancient texts, once written by hand on parchment and papyrus, are now increasingly discoverable online in newly digitized editions, and their readers now work online as well as in traditional libraries. So what does this mean for how scholars may now engage with these texts, and for how the disciplines of biblical, Jewish and Christian studies might develop? These are the questions that contributors to this volume address. Subjects discussed include textual criticism, palaeography, philology, the nature of ancient monotheism, and how new tools and resources such as blogs, wikis, databases and digital publications may transform the ways in which contemporary scholars engage with historical sources.