Dr. Garroway is Assistant Professor of Early Christianity and the Second Commonwealth. He earned his doctorate from the Religious Studies Department at Yale University and was ordained at HUC-JIR, Cincinnati. His first book, Paul’s Gentile-Jews: Neither Jew nor Gentile, but Both, explores the ways in which Paul's epistle to the Romans constructs Jewish identity, and the role played by this construction in the ensuing emergence of Christianity. His second book, currently in progress, will offer a revisionist understanding of the origins of the Greek term euaggelion, usually translated “gospel,” in earliest Christianity. Dr. Garroway is a native of Rochester, New York. He currently lives in Pasadena, California, with his wife, Kristine Henriksen Garroway, and their three young boys.
Paul’s Gentile-Jews: Neither Jew nor Gentile, but Both (New York: Palgrave-Macmillan, 2012).
“The Circumcision of Christ: Rom 15.7-13,” Journal for the Study of the New Testament 34.4 (2012): 303-322.
“The Law-Observant Lord: John Chrysostom’s Engagement with the Jewishness of Christ,” Journal of Early Christian Studies 18.4 (2010): 591-615.