Daniel R. Streett

Daniel R. Streett

Associate Professor of Greek & New Testament

Contact Information

Office:  214.818.1351
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  • (Candidate) Ph.D. (Jewish Studies), Durham University
  • 2008 Ph.D. (New Testament), Southeastern Baptist Theological Seminary
  • 2003 M.A. (Biblical Studies), Yale University Divinity School
  • 2001 Additional Studies, Harvard Divinity School
  • 2000 B.A. (Biblical Studies), Criswell College

Employment History

Full-Time Teaching

  • 2005-present  Assistant Professor of Greek and New Testament, Criswell College, Dallas, TX

Adjunct Teaching

  • 2004-2005  Adjunct Professor of New Testament, Southeastern College at Wake Forest, NC
  • 2003-2005  Adjunct Professor of New Testament, Criswell College

Ministry (Non-Academic)

  • 2002-2003 Assistant Pastor, Calvary Baptist Chinese Church



  • 'They Went Out From Us': The Identity of the Opponents in First John. Beihefte zur Zeitschrift fur die neutestamentliche Wissenschaft und die Kunde der alteren Kirche 177.  Berlin: Walter DeGruyter, 2011.  Xviii, 462pp.
  • "Philemon."  Pages 182-85 in Theological Interpretation of the New Testament: A Book-by-Book Survey, eds. Kevin J. Vanhoozer, Daniel Treier, and N. T. Wright. Grand Rapids: Baker, 2008.
  • "As it was in the Days of Noah: The Prophets' Typological Interpretation of Noah's Flood." Criswell Theological Review n.s. 5/1 (Fall, 2007): 33-51.
  • "Philemon." Pages 586-88 in Dictionary for Theological Interpretation of Scripture, eds. N. T. Wright and Kevin J. Vanhoozer. Grand Rapids: Baker, 2005.
  • Entries on "Anointing," "Dual Covenant Theory," and "Syncretism" in Baker Dictionary of Cults and World Religions, ed. H. Wayne House. Forthcoming from Baker.

Papers and Presentations

  • "Teaching Greek Communicatively."  Invited Lectures at Abilene Christian University, April 29, 2011.
  • "Is Biblical Greek Oral-Aural Pedagogy Worthwhile?"  Applied Linguistics for Biblical Languages Group, 2010 Annual Meeting of the Society of Biblical Literature, Atlanta, GA
  • "Food, Fellowship, and Favoritism: Early Christian Meals as the Setting for James 2:1-9," Southwest Commission on Religious Studies, 2010 Annual Meeting, Dallas, TX
  • "Picturing Greek: How Modern Language Teaching Methods Can Help Us Teach Greek Vocabulary," 2008 Annual Meeting of the Evangelical Theological Society, Providence, RI
  • "Do We Need a Teacher? Making Sense of 1 John 2:27," 2007 Annual Meeting of the Evangelical Theological Society, San Diego, CA
  • "As it was in the Days of Noah': Flood Typology, the Use of the Old Testament and Eschatological Expectation in 1 Enoch and the New Testament," 2006 Annual Meeting of the Evangelical Theological Society, Washington, D.C.
  • "Did Jesus and Paul Disagree about Money and Missions? Reading 1 Corinthians 9 in Dialogue with the Synoptic Mission Traditions," 2005 Annual Meeting of the Evangelical Theological Society, Valley Forge, PA
  • "The Living End: The Theological and Narratival Function of Acts' Conclusion," 2004 Annual Meeting of the Evangelical Theological Society, San Antonio, TX


  • Greek I/II
  • Intermediate Greek
  • Greek Composition
  • Greek Reading
  • New Testament Survey I/II
  • New Testament Introduction I/II
  • Seminar on Christology and Monotheism in the New Testament
  • Seminar on Apocalyptic Literature and Eschatology
  • Exegesis of Revelation
  • Exegesis of Hebrews
  • Exegesis of Romans
  • Seminar on the Emerging Church
  • History of Ideas I/II

Academic Honors and Awards

  • Presidential Scholarship, Southeastern Seminary, 2003-2008
  • Graduate Fellowship and Teaching Assistantship, Yale Divinity School, 2001-2003
  • UPS/McCabe Scholarship, Hillsdale College, 1997-2000
  • Women Commissioners' Scholarship, Hillsdale College, 1997-2000
  • National Merit Scholar, National Merit Scholarship Corporation, Hillsdale College, 1997-2000

Professional Memberships

  • Society of Biblical Literature
  • Southwest Commission on Religious Studies


  • Fluency in Hellenistic Greek
  • Reading proficiency in Classical Hebrew, Latin, German, French, Spanish, Modern Greek, and Aramaic