You only have until Tuesday morning, May 10, 2011 to enter our current seminary scholarship and Bible college scholarship giveaway rounds! Apply once per round—but to increase your chances of winning, tell friends and family to apply as well.
Each winner will receive:
$1,000 to cover your tuition costs (paid directly to the seminary or Bible college)
Logos Bible Software 4 Scholar’s Library, a digital theological library that would cost nearly $8,000.00 in print equivalent
Increase Your Chances of Winning
The more of your friends who apply, the greater chance you have of being awarded a scholarship! At least two people will win, but possibly up to four. Continue Reading…
Logos’ own Steven Runge has been invited to share his discourse grammar course at Wycliffe Hall at the University of Oxford June 28-July 2, 2011.
Discourse grammar is not just for advanced New Testament scholars, but has proven really useful for beginning Greek students and pastors as well! Runge takes complex linguistic ideas and makes them accessible. His cross-linguistic approach focuses on exegesis instead of translation, helping you gain a much deeper understanding of the Greek text. Attention is given to describing the task accomplished by each discourse device. This function-based approach helps to conceptualize what is happening in Greek by understanding how the comparable task is accomplished in another language. If you’ve had a year of Greek and are comfortable working in an interlinear text, then you’ll benefit from attending. Continue Reading…
The word “theology” used to freak me out. A few years ago, I couldn’t help but be intimidated by words like “exegetical” and “Septuagint,” not to mention issues like predestination that have been debated for centuries. These ideas seemed so far out of reach.
And since I wasn’t going to be pastor, I figured theology was not something I needed to be concerned about.
Boy, was I wrong.
Theology, which can be loosely defined as how we view God, influences every aspect of our life. Our thoughts about God—whether true or false—not only affect the choices we make, but how we view this world and ourselves.
Studying theology is just another way of saying you want to know God on a deeper level. Once I realized this, the word “theology” became a lot less intimidating. I didn’t need a Ph.D. or a background in Greek and Hebrew (although those are great things); I just needed a place to start.
With ten books ranging from 90 to 1,376 pages, you have a concise collection of powerful knowledge that is also easy to read. Firmly rooted in Scripture, the authors address a full spectrum of foundational topics like predestination, worship, missions, spiritual maturity, and even economics!
Whether theology has intimidated you or not, if you have a craving to really know God and understand him, I would take a look at this collection.
This week (May 5–May 7, 2011) Logos will be partnering with Ligonier Ministries to offer a free preview of R. C. Sproul’s John. In John, the second volume in the St. Andrew’s Expositional Commentary series, Sproul deals with the major themes of John’s Gospel with profound insight. Not only does he give perspective into the cultural context and background of John’s Gospel, he also communicates John’s goals for his message, as well as clearly explaining some of its more difficult passages. In addition to being the fruit of a lifetime of scriptural study, John comes from Sproul’s preaching ministry at St. Andrew’s in Sanford, Florida. The St. Andrew’s Expositional Commentary series adapts Sproul’s sermons for a wider audience. Each of John’s fifty-seven chapters began as a St. Andrews sermon, and as you follow Sproul through John’s Gospel you will be enriched and inspired to a greater depth of devotion to Christ. Continue Reading…