Faculty publish texts in specialized fields

“Systems that support the highest levels of performance acknowledge that there is always room for growth. The need for improvement is not seen as a liability; it is embraced as an opportunity to move to a higher level of skill. These systems do not merely measure competence; they create pathways toward growth that ultimately yield expertise.” – excerpt from “Making Teachers Better, Not Bitter: Balancing Evaluation, Supervision, and Reflection for Professional Growth,” published in 2016 and written by co-authors Dr. Tony Frontier, ’99, ’07, assistant professor of education, and Dr. Paul Mielke, ’05, ’12, an adjunct faculty member in educational leadership and the superintendent of Hamilton School District in Sussex, Wisconsin.

“The Revelation of John is the New Testament’s only apocalypse. Although the Gospels and Letters of Paul contain apocalyptic motifs, no other New Testament text belongs to the genre. The Revelation of John is considered a vision apocalypse, as compared to a journey apocalypse like the Apocalypse of Peter. As the differing titles imply, some apocalypses were mediated through a vision, while others were mediated through a journey.” – excerpt from “The Catholic Epistles, Hebrews, and Revelation: Introducing the New Testament,” published in 2016 and written by Dr. Dan Scholz, dean of the College of Arts and Sciences, as the third book in a three-volume work—including the 2009 (2013 revised) “Jesus in the Gospels and Acts” and 2013 “The Pauline Letters”—on the New Testament with Anselm Academic.

 

To learn about more faculty publications, visit our 2015-16 Year in Review.