Dr. Michael Heiser’s newest book, Supernatural, was released last week and the reviews are flowing in. People are raving about the astounding insights and the accessibility of the writing. Supernatural is a book that will challenge the way you think about the Bible and has deep implications on our faith, today. Want to catch up on all the reviews and comments? Everything has been curated in this Storify.
This post is by Justin Holcomb. Justin is an Episcopal priest and teaches theology, philosophy, and Christian thought at Gordon-Conwell-Theological Seminary and Reformed Theological Seminary. He holds two masters degrees from Reformed Theological Seminary and a Ph.D. from Emory University. He is the author of numerous books, including the children’s book God Made All of Me.
Have you ever heard of a theologian being so well-known that his birthday was a national holiday? The nineteenth-century Dutch theologian Abraham Kuyper had such a great impact in the Netherlands that the entire nation celebrated his seventieth birthday in 1907.
It’s easy to get lost in Bible translations and lose sight of the goal. Let Mobile Ed’s Learn to Use Biblical Greek and Hebrew with Logos 6 be your compass and guide through the original languages to help you understand Greek and Hebrew so you can accurately interpret the Bible.
You may have noticed that we recently launched the Confessional Documents References Dataset in Logos Now 6.7. It forms the backbone for the Confessional Documents section in the Passage Guide. This section finds where all of your creedal church documents and commentaries on church documents mention the passage you are studying, and then organizes the results according to theological category (such as soteriology, anthropology, ecclesiology, etc.) and then by denominational affiliation (Methodist, Baptist, Anglican, Modern Catholic, ecumenical, etc.).
Ask just about any church, and they’ll tell you they record sermons. While the process from church to church is a little different, the end result is the same—an audio file posted to the sermon archive on the church website. But what if you could simplify the sermon-recording process, and reach a wider audience with God’s Word?
If you love Bible study, it’s a safe bet: You probably love books, too. And for good reason. The bigger your library of Bible study and theology resources, the better your access to insights from across thousands of years of church history. What’s the simplest, most affordable way to expand your library? A base package. And if you already own a Logos base package? The answer is still another base package. When you get your books in a base package, you can get them for as much as 90% off. Here’s how it works.
The nineteenth century was a period of great political upheaval in Europe. Countries across the continent were wrestling with questions of sovereignty, representation, and governance. The relationship between the state and the church was one of the most controversial issues raised by these political movements. In the midst of this debate, Abraham Kuyper completed some groundbreaking work in articulating how the church should function in modern society.
The Logos Orthodox Gold base package is filled with resources that will connect you to centuries of ancient Christian Tradition that continues to influence Orthodox faith and practice. And with a little bit of customization, this extensive theological library will become a part of your daily readings or weekly homily or sermon preparation.
In the video below, you’ll learn how to customize your library with your favorite lectionary, Bibles, commentaries, and more.
The Great Commission (Matt 28:18-20) has driven the Christian mission since the birth of the church. We are called to be partners with God in taking the Kingdom to the ends of the earth. But we are just individuals working within a larger whole, each of us a tiny speck in the midst of the great undertaking God is directing. Much of this work is done upon the faith that God is actually directing our work, unseen from our physical world.
In Galatians 5 Paul discusses the freedom believers have in Christ. He writes, “For freedom Christ has set us free” (5:1), and, “You were called to freedom” (5:13). What is the extent of this freedom? Some believers view it as a license to live however we want, but is this what Paul intended? Dr. Doug Moo tackles this issue in his course NT341 Book Study: Paul’s Letter to the Galatians: