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  • Re: 12 Days of Christmas - 1 left - what would you like to see?

    Seems like the 12 days are rockin' the classical reformed texts (i.e. Berhof, Edwards, Warfield, Bavinck). They did have the Wesleyan commentary and Moller's pentecostal theology but it would be nice to see some newer Systematic theologies in there. Maybe Bloesch?
    Posted to General by James Matichuk on Sun, Dec 19 2010
  • Re: Theological Question

    [quote user="Graham Owen"] One of the challenges we Pentecostals face is that, in my opinion, good scholarship is a recent phenomenon, Like many new movements in our early years we rejected the traditions and approach of the established Church and as a result many failed to understand the benefits of education. The great thing is that there are plenty
    Posted to General by James Matichuk on Sat, Dec 18 2010
  • Re: Theological Question

    I passed on this one because of the dearth of information I could find on Moller online (the only thing I could find was an article who described him as a leader of a South African Pentecostal denomination which supported Apartheid). I am not sorry I passed on it, but I bemoan the lack of decent Pentecostal/Charismatic resources in Logos. Sure there
    Posted to General by James Matichuk on Fri, Dec 17 2010
  • Re: Hermeneia and Continental Commentary sale ends December 31

    picked it up for cheaper @ the black friday, but would have likely bought it at this price. It may be worth a call/e-mail to your sales associate.
    Posted to General by James Matichuk on Fri, Dec 17 2010
  • Re: The Digital Pulpit

    I like to come up with an open Bible and keep it open. There is something about the symbol of a physical Bible in preaching that doesn't translate well to someone reading off their i-phone. I preach without notes or I leave them on the pulpit and don't look at it. I like them there if I need it, but I try to know my sermon and passage well enough that
    Posted to General by James Matichuk on Fri, Dec 17 2010
  • Re: Jürgen Moltmann collection

    Posted to Suggestions by James Matichuk on Thu, Dec 16 2010
  • Re: Christmas 2010 Collection

    I just put my 40% off order in on titles that I had sitting in my cart since yesterday night (waiting to see how this sorts out). Looks like in many cases, the price off is actually 50% off what it was yesterday. So I'm very happy about that.
    Posted to General by James Matichuk on Tue, Dec 14 2010
  • Re: Allegorical Hermeneutics

    The broad purpose of the series as stated on the Brazos website says: Leading theologians read and interpret scripture for today's church, providing guidance for reading the Bible under the rule of faith. Each volume in the Brazos Theological Commentary on the Bible is designed to serve the church--through aid in preaching, teaching, study groups, and
    Posted to General by James Matichuk on Mon, Dec 13 2010
  • Re: Two books concerning the Apocalypse of John

    I've enjoyed Metzger's but what exactly is the relationship between Logos and Abingdon Press? They seem to be sorely represented in the library (though a quick search on logos.com revealed abingdon press books as part of pre-pub collections). Another, which I think would be a GREAT addition to logos is Richard Bauckman's Theology of the Book of Revelation
    Posted to Suggestions by James Matichuk on Mon, Dec 13 2010
  • Re: 12 Days--Is the Spurgeon Deal a Steal?

    I do occasionally like to see what Spurgeon does with things, but don't feel like I need him in my personal library. His works are readily available online whenever I want to look at them. I am not convinced that I need to own this collection for what would be an occasional glance.
    Posted to General by James Matichuk on Mon, Dec 13 2010
  • Re: Genesis Commentary

    Can't go wrong with the holy trinity of Genesis Commentators: Waltke, Walton, Wenham. Sadly only Wenham is in logos currently (as Mark points out Waltke is on pre-pub). Westermann is dated and too enamored with source criticism, but some helpful stuff there. Brueggemann is always fun and challenging. I am curious about Goldingay's "Genesis for Everyone
    Posted to General by James Matichuk on Mon, Dec 13 2010
  • Re: 12Daysof sofar

    I enjoy Logos and would like to build my library in it. I run the Original Language Library and have added a number of resources that I find useful and interesting. Last year I added several of the 12 day offerings, and was still impressed by some of what I passed up. This time around, I haven't found the offers nearly as exciting. I am sorry to have
    Posted to General by James Matichuk on Mon, Dec 13 2010
  • Re: 12 Days of LOGOS

    I didn't receive any emails. Oh wait, I didn't sign up. I have been checking each day though. And like Donnie, I thought about day 1 and have not been so tempted by the next 2. Can't wait to see what's on for tomorrow.
    Posted to General by James Matichuk on Sat, Dec 11 2010
  • Re: March Madness!

    Easy now, we have to finish up the 12 days before you can start prepping for March!
    Posted to General by James Matichuk on Sat, Dec 11 2010
  • Re: Close Books

    Nice! Thanks! I didn't know that, of course I've had the extension, so why would I?
    Posted to Biblia.com by James Matichuk on Sat, Dec 11 2010
  • Re: Close Books

    Of course, if you are using Firefox or Chrome there is an extension which lets you toggle between views. Download it at: http://userscripts.org/scripts/show/81451 Of course this doesn't put the footnotes on the side, as in Janis's example.
    Posted to Biblia.com by James Matichuk on Sat, Dec 11 2010
  • Re: Logos 4 Bible Search Loses To Google? Really? A secular engine works best?

    I use both searches (Logos & Google) for various passages. One of the challenges of growing up in an era of many different Bible Translations, I don't always know which translation has the wording I know. And often my mind knows some of the verse in one translation with a word or two thrown in from a different translation (especially when I have memorized
    Posted to Logos 4 by James Matichuk on Sat, Dec 11 2010
  • Re: Allegorical Hermeneutics

    Of course! I can't believe I didn't think of this. I just picked it up, but haven't used it much yet. Aquinas is compiling patristic sources to reflect Medieval orthodoxy. Medieval hermeneutics reflects a more allegorical approach (as does patristics). As It is a commentary on the gospels, however, it is softer in its allegorical interpretation (the
    Posted to General by James Matichuk on Thu, Dec 9 2010
  • Re: Allegorical Hermeneutics

    Blair, I have used the Ancient Christian Commentary and it does have a lot of allegorical interpretation, depending on the passage. It is a compilation of patristic sources discussing the various passages. Even the Antiochean school, is more figurative than the historical-critical methodology which dominates modern exegesis and the Alexandrian school
    Posted to General by James Matichuk on Thu, Dec 9 2010
  • Re: Resource suggestion: "The Origins of the Christian Mystical Tradition from Plato to Denys" by Andrew Louth

    +1 Haven't read it, but I much enjoyed his shorter volume Discerning the Mystery: An Essay on the Nature of Theology . Louth has great things to say and is challenging in his engagement with the Christian tradition.
    Posted to Suggestions by James Matichuk on Thu, Dec 9 2010
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