The host of Voces anticae is Mark Glen Bilby, Reference Librarian at Claremont School of Theology. Mark completed his Ph.D. in Religious Studies (Judaism and Christianity in Antiquity) at the University of Virginia in 2012. He has taught at a number of universities.
He is the author of the monograph As the bandit will I confess you: Luke 23, 39-43 in early Christian interpretation. Cahiers de Biblia Patristica 13. Strasbourg: Centre d’Analyse et de Documentation Patristiques, University of Strasbourg; Turnhout: Brepols, 2013. [ISBN 978-2-906805-12-5]
Among his forthcoming publications is the monograph Luke through the Centuries, Blackwell Bible Commentaries (Wiley-Blackwell, 2016).
Together with Keith Stanglin and Mark Mann, he has co-edited (Abingdon/Kingswood, November 2014) a collection of essays entitled Arminius Reconsidered: Beyond the Reformed/Wesleyan Divide. Find details at Abingdon or Amazon. This collection arose out of a conference that the three editors organized in 2012. Volume contributors include W. Stephen Gunter, Richard Muller, and Oliver Crisp.
For more details about his education, interests, past and forthcoming publications, please see his Curriculum vitae. For those interested in connecting or collaborating, please see his LinkedIn profile, Academia.edu profile, and/or Twitter feed. Mark also posts regularly to the @CST_Library Twitter feed.