You may be interested in going deeper into studying the Bible, but you're not in a position to participate in formal full-time or part-time study. So on this page I've organized my publications along with some audio materials into a kind of informal curriculum, focusing in particular on the Old Testament (the most neglected part of the Christian Bible!).
If you're completely new to serious study of the Old Testament, then my audio Old Testament Foundations course (Fall 2021) will help you. You can purchase this as an MP3 download for easy listening at https://www.regentaudio.com/products/old-testament-foundations-2021?_pos=1&_sid=701ab8ffa&_ss=r.
You should read alongside this audio course my book: Seriously Dangerous Religion: What the Old Testament Really Says, and Why It Matters (Waco: Baylor University Press, 2014).
With Old Testament Foundations behind you, you are in a good position to dig deeper into some particular biblical books. I've listed some possible courses below, and where it is applicable I have associated each course with one of my books.
Iain Provan, Discovering Genesis: Content, Interpretation, Reception (Grand Rapids: Eerdmans, 2016).
First and Second Kings
Iain Provan, 1 & 2 Kings, Understanding the Bible (Grand Rapids: Baker, 1995).
No book to accompany this one.
Ecclesiastes and Song of Songs
No audio for this one, but see Iain Provan, Ecclesiastes and Song of Songs, NIV Application Commentary (Grand Rapids: Zondervan, 2001),
No audio for this one, but see Iain Provan, Lamentations (Vancouver: Regent College, 2016).
Iain Provan, “Daniel.” Pages 665–675 in the Eerdmans Commentary on the Bible. Edited by J. W. Rogerson and J. D. G. Dunn (Grand Rapids: Eerdmans, 2003).
At some point you'll want to begin thinking in a more systematic way about biblical interpretation. This is where you may find this book useful: Iain Provan, The Reformation and the Right Reading of Scripture (Waco: Baylor University Press, 2017). It's an in-depth study of how Christians have approached and ought to approach the interpretation of the Bible. Part III essentially covers the ground of my Regent College course BIBL 600, "Biblical Hermeneutics and Criticism."
The remaining books deal with diverse themes that are important to Christian Bible-readers. The first challenges contemporary myths about the past, especially Romantic myths about how wonderful our ancient ancestors were. The second discusses the nature of history, and offers a readable history of Israel in that context. The third is about how we read the Old Testament, in particular, for life - for ethics.