We use cookies. By browsing our site you agree to our use of cookies. Accept this cookie to hide this message Find out more

OCMS Community Login

OCMS members use your username* to log in to access restricted website content and your personal menu on the community page.

* Your username is the part of your OCMS email address that comes before @ocms.ac.uk and should be used along with your normal OCMS network password.

Members Login Here

Login Form

Dr P Johnston

Senior Tutor, Hughes Hall, University of Cambridge

BA, BD, MTh, PhD(Cambridge)
Senior Tutor, Hughes Hall, University of Cambridge
Formerly: Director of Studies and Tutor in Old Testament and Hebrew, Wycliffe Hall, University of Oxford
Areas: Old Testament Studies
Research: Death and the dead in Israel and the Ancient Near East
Regions: Brought up in the Philippines, he has studied and worked in England, N Ireland and Belgium, and has written in French and English
Publications: ‘IVP Introduction to the Bible’, Leicester: IVP (editor, 2006) ‘Interpreting the Psalms: Issues and Approaches’, Leicester: Apollos (co-editor, 2005) 'Distress in the Psalms', in P.S. Johnston, D.G. Firth (eds), Interpreting the Psalms: Issues and Approaches (Leicester: Apollos, 2005), 63-84. ‘Shades of Sheol: Death and Afterlife in the Old Testament’, Leicester: Apollos (2002). ‘The Land of Promise: Biblical, Theological and Contemporary Perspectives’, Leicester: Apollos (co-editor, 2000) 'Figuring out figurines', Tyndale Bulletin 54.2 (2003), 81-104. 'Death in Egypt and Israel: A Theological Reflection', in R.P. Gordon, J.C. de Moor (eds), The Old Testament in Its World (OTS 52; Leiden: Brill, 2004), 94-116

Student blog

Terry Garde - Kenya Fieldwork Diary
Matthew Reifsnider - Cleaning Day
Flora and the OCMS family
Usha Reifsnider
Interfaith and International Vigil for Peace
Worku Mohammed
Anonymous Student - This student wishes to remain anonymous due to the sensitive situation he currently works in

Student blog

Students are encouraged to submit blog entries for this space, either about their time in residence in Oxford, or their work in the field, or their life outside of OCMS.