This is your chance to save 15% on every individual course and collection in our Mobile Ed catalogue—and 50% off the Mobile Ed: Essentials Bundle. If you’ve ever wanted to take a seminary-level course on Apologetics, Biblical Interpretation, Church History, Communication, Counseling, Cultural Studies, Education, Language, Leadership Development, Missions, New Testament, Old Testament, Pastoral Care, Personal & Professional Development, or Theology, now is the time!
The first reviews of The Unseen Realm have been posted and the consensus is overwhelmingly positive. People are raving about the astounding insights found in the book and the accessibility of the writing. Laymen and academics alike have shared their thoughts about The Unseen Realm and we’d like to share a couple of links where it’s being discussed.
This summer Mobile Ed wanted to take you beyond the studio, so we sent our film crew to Israel to collaborate with some of the world’s top archaeologists in order to build a course that teaches you how to do biblical archaeology. Dr. Craig Evans led our team overseas to capture the process, tools, and theory behind the science.
Logos Mobile Ed has worked with leading professors to deliver theological education that’s accessible anywhere. But talking about biblical events and places is not the same as being there. That’s why we’re excited to announce the next step in theological training: a Mobile Ed course filmed on site in Israel.
Whenever a resource you own is updated, you’ll get that new content—for free—so your Logos library is always becoming more valuable and staying up to date with the latest improvements.
Here’s a list of Logos resources that were updated throughout August.
Today’s post is from Morris Proctor, certified and authorized trainer for Logos Bible Software. Morris, who has trained thousands of Logos users at his two-day Camp Logos seminars, provides many training materials.
I recently received this question from a Logos user: I am trying to find Paul’s co-laborers who are women. Is there a way to search just for the women in Paul’s letters? Excellent question! Happily the answer is “yes” with the Concordance tool found in Logos Now.
If you’re not familiar with Logos Now please check it out because, in my humble opinion, the Concordance feature by itself makes Logos Now a worthy investment. Among many other things, the Concordance tool can build master lists of people in Scripture. Then we can filter those lists according to numerous characteristics including gender! If you are a subscriber to Logos Now, try this out:
The September Free Book of the Month is here! Download Mentor Commentary: Amos, absolutely free!
When commentaries meet inductive study
The book of Amos is full of unfamiliar references, beginning in the very first verse. The inductive method of Bible study—the one that focuses on simply asking questions of the text—is an incredibly valuable and rewarding way of understanding what Amos is saying. Download this month’s free book, open it up in Logos, and follow along with today’s study by clicking the red links.
What’s your favorite Logos 6 feature? Ancient Literature tool? The Factbook? Textual Variants?
There is a smart way to make your favorite features even more powerful, and 1,063+ Logos users have already started enhancing their libraries with these exciting new collections. They’re called the Feature Expansion Collections.
The Bible is composed of disparate pieces, each with their own author, audience, and purpose. It can be hard to come to full understanding of Scripture when we focus on each piece separately. Only when we step back to see the wider context can we begin to understand the mosaic of Scripture.
What happens, though, when we encounter a passage that doesn’t fit into our understanding of the full picture of the Bible? Dr. Michael Heiser helps us understand these difficult or troublesome passages in his new book, The Unseen Realm.
John Calvin’s Institutes of the Christian Religion is among the most important works of theology in church history. It’s a central text for Protestantism, especially the Reformed tradition, and continues to be read and referenced widely today, just as it was in Calvin’s day. But it was a long and winding journey that led to the version of the Institutes we now know.
You do and you don’t need Hebrew to understand the Old Testament.
You don’t, because the Bible has already been translated into English.
You do, because there are different levels of understanding: There’s your certified mechanic and your weekend warrior; there’s your freshman and there’s your professor.