I’m really excited about two new reference tools that we have recently added to our Pre-Pub page.
Big, unwieldy, out-of-print sets like these make wonderful additions to your Libronix digital library. Not only will you save huge amounts of shelf space, but you’ll be able to find what you’re looking for with far greater ease.
Looking for a word or phrase? No problem. No need to flip back and forth between the index volume (which we include for the set that has one) and the other volumes. Just run a search and click to jump right to the locations.
Want to look up a particular entry? Libronix is at your service. No need to try to figure out which volume it’s in. Libronix allows you to enter your topic right into the top of the resource and instantly jump to the right place in the right volume—no matter which volume you happen to have opened.
Want to find a Bible passage? Piece of cake. By using the reference browser or the basic search, you’ll have all the hits in seconds. You can even integrate these sets right into the Passage Guide.
I could go on, but you get the point. Libronix makes Bible study better and easier—especially when it comes to using gargantuan sets like these.
This classic set is composed of 12 volumes of roughly 1,000 pages each for a total of 12,324 pages packed with biblical and theological content. With 31,000 articles and about 17,000,000 words, it’s unlikely you’ll come up empty handed when you turn to this resource.
As a reference point, the 83-volume Anchor Yale Bible, which has 43,315 pages, has an estimated 25,000,000 words. In terms of cost per amount of data, the Cyclopaedia of Biblical, Theological, and Ecclesiastical Literature is a tremendous value.
This 13-volume, 6,328-page set covers a huge range of topics. The full title says it best: The New Schaff-Herzog Encyclopedia of Religion Knowledge, Embracing Biblical, Historical, Doctrinal, and Practical Theology, and Biblical, Theological, and Ecclesiological Biography from the Earliest Times to the Present Day. The Homiletic Review called it “indispensable . . . the best reference work in the entire field.”
Though both of these sets are a bit older, they are still of considerable value for today.