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Learn from the Experts with the Lexham Methods Series

lexham-methods-series (2)A few weeks ago, we dropped the price of the Lexham Methods Series to $60: that’s over 75% off, an incredible discount on such a valuable resource. Have you placed your Community Pricing bid? If not, you should bid right now—a price this low won’t last long!

Need a bit more convincing? Our team of scholars has put hours of research and writing into the resource, but to make it even better, we’ve also called on a number of expert contributors. Lexham Methods is a collaboration between professors, linguists, and our in-house research team.

Here’s what our partners have to say about their work on the Methods series:

What’s most rewarding about working on the Lexham Methods Series?

David B. Schreiner (PhD): My favorite part of working with the series is rising to the challenge. Writing on a particular interpretive method forces you to know all aspects of the method. Writing for an audience that’s not necessarily restricted to the academy forces you to be on top of your game. You have to communicate ideas in a way that ensures broad-scale understanding.

Amy Balogh (PhD candidate, Iliff School of Theology & University of Denver): The best part about working on the Lexham Methods Series is the opportunity to share my understanding of the biblical text as a skillfully crafted work of art. Knowing that all who read from this series will come away with fresh, new insights into the text makes the project one that’s worthy of the time, effort, and care going into it.

How can the Lexham Methods Series help our users make their Bible study better?

John DelHousaye (PhD, associate professor, Phoenix Seminary): The Lexham Methods Series takes many of the best insights of biblical scholarship in the last two centuries and presents them in an understandable, practical way for the serious student of God’s Word.

Douglas Estes (PhD, lead pastor, Trinity Church & adjunct professor, Phoenix Seminary): With the Logos platform, Bible students of all levels can use this series as an easy-to-understand reference running parallel to the text. As a result, it has great potential to eliminate the divide between the professional scholar and the everyday Bible student.

What sets the Lexham Methods Series apart from similar products?

Judith Odor (PhD candidate, Asbury Theological Seminary): The brevity of the chapters—of each treatment of each method—makes the LMS unique in its field. There may be other introductions to various methods that offer the same depth of material, but they’re much lengthier, they’re more involved, they’re less approachable, and they don’t offer such a wide range of methods for your perusal, refreshment, or education.

Jeffery Leonard (PhD, assistant professor, Samford University): One of the best things about the Lexham Methods Series is the way it walks the reader step by step through each individual method, giving examples and comparisons along the way. It does a great job of balancing theory on the one hand with practical examples on the other.

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Understand and interpret the Bible better than ever before. Bid now on the Lexham Methods Series!

Explore the Language of the Early Church

HarpersLatinDictionaryWe pay a lot of attention to the Bible’s original Greek, Hebrew, and Aramaic, but many of the early church’s most important texts were written in another language: Latin. Luckily, Logos offers some outstanding Latin reference works and primary sources that can bring you closer to the ancient world.

Let’s start exploring:

Get the best Latin dictionary

Choosing scholarly resources can come down to preference—we all have our favorite authors, our favorite exegetical methods, our favorite reference works. But sometimes there’s no room for debate: sometimes one resource is clearly the standard in its field.

Lewis and Short’s Latin Dictionary is that resource. For those of us who’re fascinated by the ancient world, it’s simply the finest Latin dictionary available.

Scholars choose Lewis and Short because of its breadth. It gives you 2,019 pages’ worth of lexical data, spanning classical times through the early modern era; that makes it an important aid whether you’re working through Irenaeus or through Aquinas. If you’re studying Christian history, you’ll be working with Latin. If you’re working with Latin, you’ll want this dictionary.

Moreover, it’s in the Logos edition that Lewis and Short really shines. Those 2,019 pages can be hard to navigate in print, to say nothing of the legwork involved in cross-referencing them against the patristic hard copies (if you can even access any). With Logos,* everything is indexed for precise searches, and you can jump right from an entry to a primary source and vice versa. It’s that mixture of scholarly rigor and right-now usefulness that’s earned Lewis and Short such glowing reviews: other Logos users write that “[t]his is THE Latin dictionary,” that it’s “easily the best Latin dictionary ever made,” that it’s “stellar,” that “no hard copy can even begin to compete with what we can do with a Logos dictionary.”

Navigate the early church’s culture with the finest Latin dictionary available: pick up Lewis and Short right now.

* For now, Lewis and Short is only available for desktop, not mobile.

Then choose from these important primary sources:

early-church-fathers-protestant-edition1. Early Church Fathers

Augustine, Irenaeus, Clement of Alexandria, Tertullian, Eusebius, Origen—this massive collection sets you up with English translations of the postapostolic era’s most important works. It’s a window into the origins of a great deal of Christian doctrine, which makes it a fascinating way to revisit the foundations of your faith. Pick up the Early Church Fathers collection and explore the early church’s world.

2. The Works of Prudentius

The poems of Prudentius, who was educated in religion, literature, and rhetoric, are shot through with biblical influence. His most important work is the Psychomachia, which is considered the first major Christian allegory; that means it paved the way for classics like the Divine Comedy and The Pilgrim’s Progress. You’re already studying the early church’s theologians. Now, while the four-volume Works of Prudentius is on Community Pricing, you can study its poetry for 73% off.

works-of-ovid-and-horace3. Works of Ovid and Horace

Latin literature’s three canonical poets are Virgil, Ovid, and Horace. Though they weren’t Christian writers, it’s important to know their work, which was hugely influential in the ancient world. You can get Virgil’s Aeneid in the famous Harvard Classics Collection; Ovid and Horace you can get in the incredibly rich Works of Ovid and Horace. (The standout volume is Ovid’s Metamorphoses, one of the most influential poems in literary history.) Get in on the best price—bid on Ovid’s and Horace’s collected works for 83% off!

4. Lucretius’ On the Nature of Things

In Acts 17:18, Paul addresses Epicurean and Stoic philosophers. If you’re curious about Paul’s context, you’ll want to look into Epicureanism, one of the most popular worldviews in early Christian times; the best way to do so is through the writings of Lucretius. (Epicurus’ magnum opus, On Nature, was destroyed, but Lucretius’ On the Nature of Things builds on Epicurus’ thought.) Right now, On the Nature of Things is 72% off on Community Pricing—place your bid before the price goes up.

Pick up Lewis and Short today, and then choose the primary sources that fit your study!

Torrey, UBS, and Biblical Apologetics—Newly Updated!

UBSHandbookSeries-OldTestament&Apocrypha-01We’re constantly improving Logos.com to make it easier to find your favorite authors and series. We just expanded three important Logos collections—are your editions up to date? Find out: visit the product page, log in to your account, and check out your custom price!

1. UBS Handbook New and Old Testament Series (55 vols.)

The UBS Handbook Series is a highly respected scholarly series that gives pastors, students, and Bible-lovers of all kinds a valuable exegetical, historical, and cultural look at the Old and New Testaments and the OT Apocrypha. Now updated to include 1 & 2 Kings, Ezra, Nehemiah, and several deuterocanonical books, the UBS Handbook Series equips you for exegesis.

2. Works of R.A. Torrey Collection (26 vols.)

Explore more of R.A. Torrey than you ever knew. This expanded collection includes his sermons, his important four-volume Fundamentals, his works on the Christian life, the Holy Spirit, and prayer, and his highly recommended apologetic works. Already own some of these books? Visit the product page to see your personalized price—the volumes you own have already been accounted for.

Use coupon code TORREY15 to save 15% when you complete the set! Act soon—this coupon code expires next Friday!

the-journal-of-biblical-apologetics3. Journal of Biblical Apologetics (11 vols.)

The Journal of Biblical Apologetics series provides accessible approaches to apologetics from an evangelical perspective, tying theological ideas back to their biblical roots and weighing nonbiblical ideas against biblical truth. Explore Islam, natural theology, Catholicism, and more in this engaging and recently compiled collection.

If you’re on a budget, you don’t have to pay all at once—set up an interest-free payment plan and start enjoying these books today.

Update your collections right now!

Get a Better Understanding of the Ancient World for Just $7

Hediod CollectionWe tend to think of ancient Greece (and the ancient world generally) as belonging to a single period: antiquity. The closer we look, though, the less antiquity looks like one internally consistent era—in fact, ancient Greece had its own internal rupture between ancient and modern. Between the two are the fascinating works of Homer and Hesiod.

The Greeks’ own Greek classics

By the time Aristotle composed his first arguments against Plato, the works of Homer and Hesiod were already hundreds of years old and venerated as classics. Most modern historians place Homer between 800 and 700 BC; Hesiod was active between 750 and 650 BC. (For reference, that puts us squarely in OT times: around then, Isaiah would have been carrying out his ministry in Judah.) Homer you know from his epics the Iliad and the Odyssey; Hesiod you know from the story of Pandora’s Box, which was actually a jar. The Greeks thought of Homer and Hesiod as a pair: the former gave the culture its great shared narratives, and the latter filled in the details—Hesiod described Greek mythology, farming, economics, astronomy, time-keeping, and more. Generally, his poems are didactic: they told the ancient Greeks how to live. Between Homer’s myth-building and Hesiod’s instructional goals (not to mention his exacting detail), these poems give us a remarkable window into ancient Greece.

A vexed relationship with the past

One of the things that make Homer and Hesiod so interesting is how they negotiated their own sense of ancient and modern. Bertrand Russell writes, “The Olympian gods, who represent religion in Homer, were not the only objects of worship among the Greeks, either in his time or later. There were other darker and more savage elements in popular religion, which were kept at bay by the Greek intellect at its best.” H.J. Rose describes these elements in his Primitive Culture in Ancient Greece: there were statues of Pan, which were beaten when food was scarce; there was a cave favored by the wolf-Zeus, in which no one cast a shadow and after entering which no one survived longer than a year; there was a clan of possible werewolves. We associate ancient Greece with pure reason, but all of this was still going on in classical times.

Russell argues that “The Homeric poems, like the courtly romances of the later Middle Ages, represent the point of view of a civilized aristocracy, which ignores as plebeian various superstitions that are still rampant among the populace. . . . Guided by anthropology, modern writers have come to the conclusion that Homer, so far from being primitive, was an expurgator . . . holding up an upper-class ideal of urban enlightenment.” That is, Homer’s works aren’t just a window into ancient Greece—they were a biased, active hand in shaping its religious customs.

We see a converse phenomenon in Hesiod, and this time the primitive customs are the Olympian myths themselves. Hesiod’s Theogony lays out Greek belief point by point, from the creation of the universe through the gods’ rise to power. The interesting part, though, isn’t what he writes—it’s how he was read. Even as the Greeks began to turn away from this mythology and seek purely rational explanations for the world, they continued to read Hesiod out of a sense of tradition: out of respect for antiquity.

It’s easy to think of the ancients as credulous, grasping at the nearest magical explanation for the phenomena around them. What we see in Homer and Hesiod, though, is a self-aware tension between past and present—one that feels very modern. Homer distances himself from ancient pagan belief to advocate for the Olympian pantheon. Hesiod fleshes out that Olympian pantheon but is, as the times change, relegated to a mere emeritus role. In many ways, the relationship of ancient Greece to its own antiquity looks like the relationship of modernity to ancient Greece. That’s what makes Homer and Hesiod so interesting: they represent not only timeless literature, but also an influential culture navigating its past and present.

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Get 61% off Hesiod, the Homeric hymns, and the Homerica

You know how important ancient Greece is—it gave us mathematics, history, philosophy, and more. (In turn, Platonism contributed to the Christianity of the early Church Fathers and, in particular, helped bring about Augustine’s conversion and some of his most interesting thought.) If you’re interested in ancient history and biblical context, ancient Greece should be part of your study.

You also know how important the Iliad and the Odyssey are: if you don’t own these masterpieces, stop reading this post, add them to your Logos library, and start enjoying them today.

But Homer’s lesser-known works—the hymns and Homerica—and Hesiod’s writings give you an especially nuanced window into ancient Greek culture. Now Noet is building these classic texts in tagged, research-friendly editions that sync with the rest of your library and give you access to Logos’ powerful study tools. Currently, Noet’s two-volume Hesiod, the Homeric Hymns and Homerica is just $7 on Community Pricing­—that’s 61% off!

Once you’ve added these important texts, you can get the big picture with one of Noet’s research libraries: the Classical Greek Bundle gives you the Iliad, Homeric GrammarLiddell and Scott Greek–English Lexicon (LSJ), and more; better yet, the complete Classical Foundations Bundle gives you everything in the Classical Greek Bundle, plus essential works of philosophy, additional original-language resources, the 1,114-volume Perseus Classics Collection, and far more.

Bid on Hesiod, the Homeric Hymns and Homerica for just $7, and then pick the Noet library that’s right for you!

Get the Best Deal on a Reformed Base Package

Logos 5 Reformed

Right now, when you pick up a brand-new Reformed base package, you can save in multiple ways. Here’s how you can fit an entire library into your budget and get the best deal on the resources you love:

1. Take 15% off any Reformed base package!

Right off the bat, you can get 15% off any Reformed base package, Starter through Platinum. You’re already getting massive savings thanks to these packages’ built-in bundling discounts; for just a little while, though, you can save even more. But this special introductory price will only be available for a limited time. Use coupon code REFORMEDBP and get 15% off a brand-new Reformed base package!

2. Watch Dynamic Pricing lower your price

With Dynamic Pricing, if you already own any resources in the package you choose, they’re automatically subtracted from your final price—you get a personalized discount, and you never pay for the same resource twice. If you own even one of the resources included in the Reformed base package of your choice, your price will be lowered automatically. And the more resources you own, the lower your final price!

3. Choose the payment plan that works for you

Dynamic Pricing and your special introductory savings make Reformed base packages a spectacular deal, and interest-free payment plans make budgeting even easier. For as little as $25/month, you can bring a wealth of resources to your home, your office, and your pocket.

The larger your purchase, the more payment options you have. Depending on the package you choose, you can disperse your payments over 12 months, 18 months, or—for larger purchases—even 24 months.

Choose the Reformed base package that fits your study, and the payment plan that fits your budget.

Pick out your Reformed base package today, and take an additional 15% off!

Save on over 150 Products This Month!

April Monthly SaleThrough April 30, you can get big savings on 150+ resources! Don’t miss your chance to expand your library with these limited-time deals.

Here are a few of the top resources on sale:

Theological Dictionary of the New Testament

Regularly $199.95—get it for $179.95

This 10-volume reference work is the authorized and unabridged translation of the famous Theologisches Wörterbuch zum Neuen Testament, commonly known as “Kittel” and considered by many scholars to be the best New Testament dictionary ever compiled. Balancing ordinary lexicography and the specific task of exposition, TDNT treats more than 2,300 theologically significant New Testament words, including the more important prepositions and numbers, as well as many proper names from the Old Testament.

the-epistle-to-the-romansThe Epistle to the Romans

Regularly $49.95—get it for $32.95

In this important work, John Murray offers rich biblical insight, meticulously researched background information, inspiring wisdom, and highly accessible prose. The Epistle to the Romans was groundbreaking when it was first written, and it’s still highly valued for its scholarship today. This set is a fantastic addition to the library of any biblical scholar, pastor, or teacher of Scripture. If you’re looking to get more from Romans, you’ll find Murray’s volumes to be the ideal companion.

History of Israel Collection

Regularly $399.95—get it for $329.95

Israel’s people and events (and the texts that describe them) have reached the far corners of the world, and yet the history of Israel remains understudied, underappreciated, and often controversial. Who were the Israelites, and what kind of world did they inhabit? The 19-volume History of Israel Collection brings together the most important scholarly works on Israel’s history.

fortress-press-studies-in-matthewFortress Press Studies in Matthew

Regularly $64.95—get it for $54.95

Fortress Press Studies in Matthew covers numerous interpretive topics relating to the Gospel of Matthew. God with Us provides a pastoral reading of Matthew, focusing on his views on social justice, worship, missions, and more. Matthew as Story brings a literary-critical approach to the Gospel, analyzing such narrative elements as plot, character, setting, and climax. Matthew in History shows how Matthew has been interpreted throughout history and illustrates contemporary issues in biblical interpretation.

These aren’t all the products on sale this month! Check out all of April’s sale products.

Save Time with a Better Small Group Curriculum

studies-in-faithful-living-patriarchs-collection-complete-church-curriculumAs a small group leader, I’m always on the lookout for high-quality curricula that will save me time.

My church, like many others, increasingly relies on small groups to foster spiritual growth in the community through prayer, service, and study. Because of this, a lot of responsibility falls on the shoulders of small group leaders. It’s an amazing privilege and opportunity, but finding exceptional small group curricula is time-consuming. Great curricula include excellent academic content and conversation topics, but they’re not too challenging or inaccessible. I end up spending a lot of time tweaking and refining curricula to make up for missing aspects. What I want are multifaceted curricula that will give me this time back. The Studies in Faithful Living Patriarchs Collection has been my answer.

Spending your time wisely

The Studies in Faithful Living Patriarchs Collection is a three-volume resource with incredible time-saving potential. This collection includes all-encompassing character studies on three patriarchs: Abraham, Jacob, and Joseph. Group members can pick up the individual books, and leaders can benefit from discussion guides and videos in the complete church curriculum.

When my small group went through Abraham: Following God’s Promise, we found accessible biblical teaching, engaging prose, and motivating application. Every chapter focuses on an important event in Abraham’s life, beginning with an orientation on theme, literary context, and historical and cultural background. Then the chapter offers a deeper look into the story through the lenses of interpretation, original language, and theology. The Studies in Faithful Living volumes even show you how each event connects to other parts of the Bible and other ancient texts—something my small group found especially fascinating. Every chapter ends with application for everyday life and discussion questions that cultivate transformation and action.

The Studies in Faithful Living Patriarchs Collection offers me three valuable character studies that I’m confident my small group will engage and enjoy. I don’t have to spend time tweaking, altering, or tailoring—instead, I can use that time to plan service events or social activities. I can meet with group members individually, and I can pray for them outside small group. The possibilities are endless.

Start saving time, and breathe easy. Pick up the Studies in Faithful Living Patriarchs Collection for your small group today!

Get 15% Off New Lutheran Base Packages

LogosBlogHeader_Lutheran_V2_620x175

Our brand-new Lutheran base packages are here! You can be among the first to own one of these specially designed packages, packed with powerful Bible study tools and a broad selection of Lutheran resources. Choose your Lutheran base package now, and use coupon code LUTHERANBP to take 15% off!

Here’s just a taste of the valuable resources that come with Lutheran Gold:

Save big on a massive library

When you purchase a base package, you maximize your savings by getting great resources like these (and hundreds more) in one massive library. Starter gives you 195 resources—worth $3,500 in print—for less than $300. Gold gives you over 750 resources, worth $18,000 in print, for less than a tenth of that cost. What’s more, when you buy a Lutheran base package now, you’ll get an extra 15% off!

You can take advantage of payment plans to make budgeting even easier. Pay for your package all at once, or disperse your payments over 12 months. If you order Silver or Gold, you can even choose an 18-month payment plan!

Study with the best tools

Lutheran GoldIn The Lutheran Commentary, Henry Eyster Jacobs says “The name ‘Lutheran’ ought always, in the sphere of scholarship, to designate first of all devotion to exegetical study.” A Lutheran base package gives you access to a wealth of exegetical resources, plus the tools to explore them efficiently.

Lutheran base packages tie into every resource you own, helping you delve into the Lutheran tradition with essential reference works like the Luther Bibel (1545) and A History of Lutheranism. Pull up related works side by side, and find the texts you need with the Passage Guide and the Topic Guide. A Lutheran base package can save hours of your time, allowing you to spend more of it with the passions and people God puts in your life.

A Lutheran base package gives you foundational Christian texts from the early church, the Reformation, and contemporary Lutheran perspectives. Sift through the collective wisdom of hundreds of Lutheran theologians, professors, pastors, teachers, and preachers. Jump to the source with references and citations that link right to the work in question. Study the life of key theologians, like Martin Luther himself. Dive into the influential writings of Augustine, Bonhoeffer, and others.

Don’t miss out on this deal!

These packages are brand-new. If you get yours now, you’ll be among the first to own a Lutheran base package, and you’ll enjoy special savings by taking 15% off. But these prices won’t last—you can only save 15% for a limited time. Use coupon code LUTHERANBP and choose yours today.

Get 44% Off the New Kittredge Shakespeare Collection

new-kittredge-shakespeare-collectionShakespeare, wrote Ben Johnson, “was not of an age, but for all time!”

He wrote in a spectacular English that shaped how we speak today. He described the human condition—love, doubt, revenge, laughter—in all its beauty and confusion. He gave the culture a series of almost universally recognized images and stories.

Any one of these accomplishments would have secured his place in history. That Shakespeare achieved them all is astonishing.

Logos is building his major works in a series of very special editions: the 25-volume New Kittredge Shakespeare Collection. It’s on Pre-Pub for 44% off, but the price is about to go up. If you love language and literature, or if you’re interested in understanding the culture by way of one its most important pillars, you’ll want to pre-order this one right now.

Kittredge?

George Kittredge (1860–1941) was a literary critic in the classical mold—multilingual, witty, academically rigorous, staggeringly well-read. He taught quite a few classes at Harvard, among them English 2, the beloved Shakespeare survey that first earned him fame. From all those years of teaching came his annotated Shakespeare editions, which remained the standard in American scholarship long after his death.

Kittredge was a “philologist”: a student of literature who approached his work with a historian’s concern for cultural context and a scientist’s demand for rigorous proof. Academia, no less than other human institutions, is subject to trends; halfway through the twentieth century, philology was replaced by New Criticism, which sought to examine texts in a vacuum, independent of culture and authorship. Subsequent academic schools—above all, New Historicism—returned to Kittredge’s interest in context, but in a newly postmodern intellectual climate, his would-be-scientific rigor seemed pedantic or naïve. Like philology, Kittredge never came back into style.

It’s modern criticism’s loss: that philological lens makes his Shakespeare collection incredibly rich. For Kittredge, the object of study wasn’t just Shakespeare—it was the past itself. Now, with the research-friendly Logos editions (imagine how Kittredge would have loved the cross-references!), you can rediscover the Shakespeare collection that the Ivory Tower forgot.

“Without Tyndale, no Shakespeare”

You know that Shakespeare’s an important window into the culture. What you may not know is that Shakespeare’s works are shot through with biblical references. Shakespeare, it seems, had much of the Bible almost memorized.

These aren’t word-for-word quotations; Shakespeare didn’t cite Scripture directly. Rather, he incorporated its language to imbue his works with a layer of special drama. You have to know your Bible to pick up on most of these allusions. (Hamlet, in the face of despair, tells Horatio, “There is special providence in the fall of a sparrow”; attentive readers will hear the echo of Matthew 10:29.) Specifically, Shakespeare was a beneficiary of the work of William Tyndale, whose widely available translation gave England a vast bank of shared references (like “the fall of a sparrow”) and encouraged a literate culture. David Daniell, founder of the Tyndale Society, went so far as to say that without Tyndale, there could be no Shakespeare.

The connections between Shakespeare and Christianity merit more than this passing mention; if you’d like to learn more, you can pick up several volumes on the topic with Logos’ Shakespeare and Christianity Collection. In the meantime, though, suffice it to say that reading Shakespeare need not come at the expense of reading your Bible—you’ll be surprised and delighted to encounter traces of Scripture all through his most famous works.

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The New Kittredge Shakespeare Collection is 44% off on Pre-Pub, but it’s moving fast—the price is going up very soon. This is your chance to own one of humanity’s literary treasures, curated and explained by one of the twentieth century’s greatest scholars and critics.

Don’t let this one pass you by—pre-order the New Kittredge Shakespeare Collection right now.

Take 15% Off a Brand-New Anglican Base Package!

Anglican base packages

For the first time ever, you can choose from a line of brand-new Anglican base packages that bring Logos’ powerful tools to the rich Anglican tradition.

We’ve carefully selected resources that help you study in accordance with Scripture, tradition, and reason. These new Anglican base packages come in a range of sizes—Starter through Diamond—to meet your budget and give you the most for your dollar. Pick one today, and use coupon code ANGLICANBP to get 15% off!

Starter comes with all the essentials: 182 resources chosen just for you. Diamond gives you everything you could possibly need—almost 1,600 resources (including over 700 resources unique to the Anglican base packages), worth $44,700 in print. Whichever package you choose, you’ll get hundreds of resources designed to help you reason with Scripture and root yourself in the Anglican tradition, all for less than one-tenth the cost of buying these books in print.

Here are a few of the Anglican resources you won’t find in any other base package:

Everything you need, instantly

anglican goldBefore we even produced these Anglican base packages, Right Reverend Rowan Williams, master of Magdalene College, Cambridge, had already called Logos “A rich resource of material, offering a wide range of theological perspectives and material for both study and discipleship”—one that “[w]e are very fortunate to have . . . available so conveniently and attractively.”

With Logos, the more resources you own, the more valuable each individual resource becomes. These Anglican base packages help you get the most out of your favorite texts. The lectionary feature is on your home page by default, making it easy to dig into the texts you reference every day. If you use the Revised Common Lectionary, you can set it to sync with a relevant commentary, like Feasting on the Word, and your favorite Bible translation. Whenever you sign in, you’ll have instant access to the current reading (and options to go further into each passage), so it’s easy to stay on track. And since you can search using the calendar, you can even jump ahead to Sunday to learn more about what’s coming up.

You’ll also have a liturgy section in the Passage Guide. As you prepare to work through a liturgy with your congregation, the Passage Guide lets you search by date or by Scripture passage, so you can instantly find where you need to be and pull up the liturgy alongside your resources.

Ground yourself in tradition. Grapple with Scripture. Use reason to discern meaning. And do it all at once.

15% off: now’s the best time to get yours!

For a limited time, you can save 15% on a brand-new Anglican base package. These packages give you all the tools you need to study Scripture, prepare sermons, and grow in wisdom faster and more easily than ever before.

Choose yours now, and use coupon code ANGLICANBP to take 15% off!

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