Dr. David W. Chapman

Covenant Seminary welcomed Dr. Chapman to its full-time teaching staff in January of 2000. Professor Chapman served for four years with Campus Crusade for Christ as well as in local church ministry and teaching. He has studied overseas and has been involved in ministry in several other countries. His recent research focuses on the understanding of crucifixion in ancient Judaism and early Christianity. Other interests include enhancing appreciation of the New Testament through study of relevant Jewish and Graeco-Roman literature and through archaeological investigation. Dr. Chapman also serves as curator of the W. H. Mare Institute for Biblical and Archaeological Studies on Covenant Seminarys campus. His publications include Ancient Jewish and Christian Perceptions of Crucifixion (Mohr Siebeck, 2008), several articles on the Abila of the Decapolis excavation in Jordan, and Marriage and Family in Second Temple Judaism in Marriage and Family in the Biblical World. Dr. Chapman also served as associate editor for New Testament Archaeology for the English Standard Version Study Bible. Dr. Chapman holds a Ph.D. from Cambridge University (England), an M.Div. and M.A. from Trinity Evangelical Divinity School, and a B.A. from Rice University. Dr. Chapman and his wife, Dr. Tasha Chapman, have two daughters

0 Video results for: David W. Chapman
0 Article results for: David W. Chapman
2 Q&A results for: David W. Chapman

Display Q&A results only Displaying page 1 of 1
Display results per page

Go to page

The Urban House Churches Who First Heard the Book of Revelation

Why is it important to understand the historical setting of the book of Revelation?

Topics: General Epistles and Revelation

Unveiling Heavenly Realities

How is apocalyptic literature similar to and different from typical biblical prophecy?

Topics: General Epistles and Revelation

Advanced Search

Search Term Type
any of these words
all of these words
exact phrase
Resource types
Results should display:
full details
author names only

Search Tips

Attach an asterisk (*) to the end of a word as a wildcard.

Attach a tilde (~) to the front of a word to omit results containing that word.

More search tips