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This profile was last updated on 6/2/14  and contains information from public web pages and contributions from the ZoomInfo community.

Dr. Jeremy W. Barrier

Wrong Dr. Jeremy W. Barrier?

Alexander V. Humboldt Research Fe...

Phone: (256) ***-****  HQ Phone
Email: j***@***.edu
Heritage Christian University
3625 Helton Drive Hcu
Florence , Alabama 35630
United States


Employment History

10 Total References
Web References
ENLARGE Photo courtesy of Jeremy ..., 5 July 2008 [cached]
ENLARGE Photo courtesy of Jeremy Barrier
But Jeremy and Joey Barrier did travel to the troubled country to help the millions left homeless and hungry as the result of a May 2 cyclone that left 134,000 people dead or missing, according to The New York Times.
Jeremy said he first received word that a cyclone had gone through Myanmar while on a mission trip in Hamilton.
"We were talking about it, but we didn't know what was going on," Jeremy said.
"They said that they just can't turn around and go back," said Jeremy, who is an assistant professor of biblical literature and director of missions at Heritage Christian University in Florence.
Jeremy said Don Posey, who had taken the last flight out of Myanmar the night before the disaster, couldn't go, so the church then suggested that Jeremy's brother, Joey, travel to the area.
Jeremy volunteered to go and said he had no second thoughts about going on the trip.
"My only concerns were my children," he said.
After a long period of not knowing whether they would be allowed to go to Myanmar because of the country not allowing any visas into the region, Jeremy and Joey, who've both traveled to the area in previous years, arrived in the country May 23, landing in Yangon, Myanmar's largest city and former capital.
Jeremy said that the devastation reminded him of the destruction Hurricane Katrina caused in the Gulf Coast.
"The number one difference is that the U.S. is a country of wealth, and building materials, such as wood, helped in preventing a large number of lives lost (during Hurricane Katrina)," Jeremy said.
Jeremy said the villagers in Myanmar greeted them.
"The reaction was very positive," Jeremy said.
The junta, which Jeremy calls "power hungry," gave no warning that a cyclone was coming and would meddle into relief efforts, he said.For instance, Jeremy said that the junta would take the good rice brought by aid workers from the U.N. and others, "sell it into the black market and they would sell the damaged rice into the public."
But Jeremy said that they weren't confronted by the junta, adding that a "good government contact" was with them at all times.
"At a refugee camp, we were asked by the police two or three times what we were doing and the person with us would explain what we were doing (and) would describe the aid," Jeremy said."We would watch and take pictures, but we weren't allowed to touch them."
Jeremy said that a group from Double Springs church will possibly be going back to Myanmar later this summer and in September and October.
70 - August - Part 1 - PtOS - Pressing on to Spread the Word - Planting the Original Seed, 1 Aug 2010 [cached]
Jeremy Barrier, professor at Heritage Christian University in Florence, AL.
Planting the Original Seed, 17 Sept 2011 [cached]
and Dr. Jeremy Barrier, professor at Heritage Christian University,
saying..." (Jeremiah 32:16); "He went a little farther and fell on His face, and prayed, saying..." (Matthew 26:39, 42, 44).
God listens to our prayers (1 Kings 8:28; Jeremiah 29:12). What does He hear
Barrier, who I wrote about in the Maywood Christian Camp story earlier this week. He and Dennis Larson directed the Missionary Retreat and Workshop where we attended and spoke one week ago today. On Friday, he spoke briefly and with a strong voice ignited the group in laughter and seriousness.
Jeremy Barrier, younger than Gordon (?), gives lecture that
Jeremy Barrier
Planting the Original Seed - Teaching the Word as Sound Doctrine to all who will hear, 19 May 2011 [cached]
and Dr. Jeremy Barrier, professor at Heritage Christian University,
Jeremiah holds such esteem for ..., 25 Nov 2008 [cached]
Jeremiah holds such esteem for the Exodus that he exalts it beyond all other events and condemns it as an utter failure.
Jeremy W. Barrier, Heritage Christian University
The multiplication of feminist and womanist interpretations of the book of Jeremiah in recent yearsâ€"recent in terms of the history of interpretation (elsewhere the 1980s are considered retro and the 1990s outdated!)â€"has brought the body politics of interpreting Jeremiah to the foreground. In this paper I explore the multiple prophetic personae of Jeremiah created by various feminist, womanist, and queer readings of the prophetic book, in the process writing/drawing "jeremiah."
Two generations later, when the poetry of Jeremiah 50-51 was likely composed, the author(s) fantasized about returning to the homeland and God smiting their evil captors.
Why has the book of Lamentations been ascribed to Jeremiah the prophet? Usually, II Chr 35 is mentioned in this context, but at a close look this reference does not provide a satisfying answer. The short paper takes the approach of searching for a direct intertextual relationship between the book of Jeremiah and Lamentations instead. For this purpose the focus is set on Lam 3 and the figure of the lamenting "young man". He appears to be the result of a kind of final shape-exegesis of the "confessions" of Jeremiah by the author of Lam 3. Thus, "rereading Jeremiah in Lam 3" can be understood in two ways: First, the entire chapter can be regarded as a specific innerbiblical relecture of Jeremiah, which, second, gives reason for modern readers to rediscover - and reread - the book of Lamentations as spoken or sung by the (literary) suffering Jeremiah.
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