Lexham Press is pleased to announce the publication of a major series of new translations of Abraham Kuyper’s writings in public theology. Created in partnership with the Acton Institute and the Kuyper Translation Society, Abraham Kuyper Collected Works in Public Theology marks a historic moment in Kuyper studies, and we hope it will deepen and enrich the church’s interest and engagement in public theology.
In honor of Pastor Appreciation Month, you can stock up on some of our best pastoral resources! This includes commentaries like N.T. Wright’s New Testament for Everyone series, periodicals, like the Journal of Biblical Counseling, and training tools like Morris Proctor’s Logos 6: Training Manual Volumes 1 and 2.
As we’ve already noted, pastors are deeply involved in their flock’s daily struggles. That’s why we’re highlighting this weekend’s special: Hope for the Heart Biblical Counseling Library (102 volumes). You can get extra savings on this resource this weekend only!
Study Scripture within Tradition with easy‐to‐use tools and a massive theological library. Orthodox Logos 6 base packages are here.
This month, get the book Luther in English totally free. And, you won’t want to miss our Plus One, Grace and Reason: A Study in the Theology of Luther for only $1.99!
As Brian Gerrish notes in his introduction to Grace and Reason, “‘Luther on reason’ is a vast subject—perhaps, surprisingly so—and even when the ground to be covered has been carefully mapped out, it would not be difficult to lose one’s path.”
Today, we’ll be examining snippets from this book and expanding our research using Logos. To start, I open the resource in my Logos software.
We’re committed to providing top-notch biblical study materials across the broad spectrum of Christian denominations—and that includes the gamut of Wesley’s followers. So whether you’re Wesleyan, Holiness, Nazarene, United Methodist, Independent Methodist, Salvation Army, or any other variation, we’ve got a growing library of resources that will meet your needs.
Here are some great ways to bulk up your library of Methodist-Wesleyan resources.
Language is a funny thing. A single word can have many meanings, and many words can describe a single concept. In our native tongue, we usually have a pretty good grasp on which words we can use to express certain thoughts and ideas. But when we encounter languages that we haven’t spent a lifetime speaking and reading, our grasp on these words can slip.
In biblical studies, interacting with Hebrew and Greek is a necessity to understand the original context of the text. For students of these biblical languages or anyone without formal training, the original biblical languages can seem like barriers preventing them from fully understanding the Bible. Resources like the Hebrew–Aramaic Lexicon of the Old Testament (HALOT) and the Greek English Lexicon of the New Testament and Early Christian Literature (BDAG) are geared toward intense academic work, which can make them less accessible to students and virtually inaccessible to anyone without formal training.
The Lexham Theological Wordbook makes this lexical information accessible for a broader audience. This resource is designed to make the original biblical languages accessible to people from all interest levels. Plus, it’s designed to work seamlessly with your Logos Bible Software library.
Something that constantly excites me about Mobile Ed is that we are able to get some of today’s top Christian scholars and professors to teach on the topics they are most passionate about. This gives you the opportunity to learn directly from people who have dedicated their lives to studying and teaching the Bible. We’re thrilled to release two new courses on books of the Bible—one on Hebrews and one on Exodus—taught by two distinguished biblical scholars. They are shipping soon, so this is your last chance to order them at the Pre-Pub price.
Imagine entering your own personal biblical research library for the very first time.
As soon as you walk in you’re surrounded by thousands upon thousands of books perched on dusty shelves that reach to ceilings high above you. You head to the commentaries section, and are stunned. Dozens of rows of shelves supporting hundreds of volumes each stretch as far as you can see. They contain tomes in French, German, Latin, and Greek. These resources cover everything from biblical interpretation to historical context, devotional application, and textual criticism. They span every book of the Bible and even comment on other commentaries.