Daniel B. Wallace, At-Large Member

Educational Background

  • B.A., Biola University, 1975
  • Th.M., Dallas Theological Seminary, 1979
  • Ph.D., Dallas Theological Seminary, 1995

Current Position

Professor of New Testament Studies, Dallas Theological Seminary
Executive Director Center for the Study of New Testament Manuscripts

Select Publications

Greek Grammar Beyond the Basics: An Exegetical Syntax of the New Testament (Zondervan, 1996)
New English Translation/Novum Testamentum Graece Co-editor (Biblical Studies Press, 2004)
Who’s Afraid of the Holy Spirit? An Investigation into the Ministry of the Spirit of God Today , Co-editor, author (Biblical Studies Press, 2005)
Reinventing Jesus: How Contemporary Skeptics Miss the Real Jesus and Mislead Popular Culture , Co-author (Kregel, 2006).
Granville Sharp’s Canon and Its Kin: Semantics and Significance , (Peter Lang, 2009).
The Reliability of the New Testament: Bart D. Ehrman and Daniel B. Wallace in Dialogue , Edited by Robert Stewart (Fortress, 2010).
Revisiting the Corruption of the New Testament: Manuscript, Patristic, and Apocryphal Evidence , Editor, Contributor; volume 1 of Text and Canon of the New Testament; editor (Kregel, 2011).
A Reader’s Lexicon of the Apostolic Fathers , Senior Editor (Kregel, 2013).

About Dr. Wallace

Dan Wallace earned his B.A. with a major in Bible and minor in Greek from Biola University in La Mirada, California. After a brief stint as an assistant pastor, he moved to Dallas where he earned his Th.M. with a major in New Testament at Dallas Seminary. He was an instructor in New Testament at Dallas Seminary (1979–81), then an instructor at Grace Theological Seminary (1981–83). In 1986 he returned to Dallas for his Ph.D. in New Testament. He has been on the faculty of Dallas Seminary since 1987. In 2002 he founded the Center for the Study of New Testament Manuscripts where he serves as its Executive Director. He has done postdoctoral work at Cambridge University, the Institut für neutestamentliche Textforschung in Münster, the Universität Tübingen, and numerous institutes throughout the world digitizing New Testament manuscripts.