When I get the chance, these are some of the subjects I would like to address in some upcoming posts:
1. The similarity and uniqueness of Israelite aniconism in its ancient Near Eastern context.
2. Discuss the only orthodox Christian route one who denies the historical Adam can take if he wants to remain orthodox, as well as discussing why any other path he might take assumes systems that have been historically condemned as heretical for good reason.
3. Discuss why most books slamming inerrancy aren't from positions of errancy, but from alternate positions of inerrancy that largely undermine the authority of the Bible. I maintain that there is only one form of true errancy, and it is rarely held by any books written by self-professed believers. In essence, Thom Stark has a section in his book as to why inerrantists don't actually exist, but I would counter by saying that there are very few errantists that exist within the Christian context, and that most are advocating a species of canonical inerrancy, including Thom.
4. To trace monergistic and synergistic ideas within church history before the Reformation in an effort to show that semi-Pelagianism and gnostic assumptions stayed within the church largely untouched during the medieval period, but were finally exposed during the Reformation and Counter-Reformation (i.e., the true official beginning of the Roman Catholic Church).
5. To discuss the purpose of primeval history in the ancient Near East and the Bible in order to display the theological purposes of creation accounts and historical reporting of that period.
6. To blog the book of Genesis that I'm writing.
7. To discuss why placing the Bible on a pedestal and considering it divine is not what is traditionally understood as "bibliolatry," but is in fact the divinely sanctioned form of "idolatry" in the Bible to which everyone who claims to worship God must bow (i.e., that only visual idols are condemned, not the spoken Word that functions in place of an idol).
8. To do a series on the biblical texts used in the seven ecumenical councils of the Early Church.
9. To look at the Council of Orange and whether it supports or condemns what has become modern Roman Catholicism.
10. To look at divine determinationism within Samuel-Kings.
I have some other ideas I'd like to pursue as well, but if you have anything you might want me to pursue, feel free to make a request.