Columbia SPME Chapter Presents First in Underground Lecture Series: What Archeology Tells Us About Israel: Lecture 1) What Biblical Archeology Tells Us About the First Temple Period with Alan Segal, Professor of Religion and Ingeborg Rennart Professor of

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Scholars for Peace in the Middle East presents

The Underground Lecture Series: What Archaeology Tells Us About Ancient Israel

I. What Biblical Archaeology Tells Us About the First Temple Period

Speaker: Alan F. Segal, PhD
Professor of Religion and Ingeborg Rennert Professor of Jewish Studies
Barnard College
Location: 304 Barnard Hall
Date: Monday, September 17, 2007
Time: 7:00 pm

Professor Segal has degrees from Amherst College (B.A. 1967), Brandeis
University (M. A. 1969), Hebrew Union College – Jewish Institute of
Religion (B. H. L. 1971) and Yale University (M. A. 1971, M. Phil. 1973,
Ph. D. 1975). His studies included English Literature, Psychology,
Anthropology, Comparative Religion, Judaica, Christian Origins, and
Rabbinics.
Professor Segal’s publications include Jews and Arabs: A Teaching Guide
(UAHC Press), Two Powers in Heaven (Brill), Deus Ex Machina: Computers
in the Humanities (Penn University Bulletin Board), Rebecca’s Children:
Judaism and Christianity in the Roman World (Harvard University Press),
The Other Judaisms of Late Antiquity (Scholars Press), and Life After
Death: The Afterlife in Western Religions (Doubleday).

Columbia SPME Chapter Presents First in Underground Lecture Series: What Archeology Tells Us About Israel: Lecture 1) What Biblical Archeology Tells Us About the First Temple Period with Alan Segal, Professor of Religion and Ingeborg Rennart Professor of

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SPME

Scholars for Peace in the Middle East (SPME) is not-for-profit [501 (C) (3)], grass-roots community of scholars who have united to promote honest, fact-based, and civil discourse, especially in regard to Middle East issues. We believe that ethnic, national, and religious hatreds, including anti-Semitism and anti-Israelism, have no place in our institutions, disciplines, and communities. We employ academic means to address these issues.

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