20 Ways to Use the New Apologetics Collection

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Everyone wants a comprehensive library, but gaps are inevitable. Maybe you’re happy with your selection of commentaries, but your apologetics section could use some love. Or perhaps you have a strong selection of systematic theologies, but haven’t yet gathered a solid lineup of biblical theologies.

Right now, you can get 60% off when you pick up select new collections to round out your library. Biblical theology, apologetics, ministry, preaching, church history—we’ve got you covered. Browse these new collections now and save!

For the new Apologetics collection, we’ve pulled together a solid lineup of resources from a diverse group of top-notch scholars. Here are 20 ways you can use the new Apologetics collection to deepen your study and defend your faith.
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2 Simple Ways Logos Streamlines Your Study

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Logos can shave hours off your study time by simplifying the mundane, time-consuming tasks that don’t have anything to do with actually studying the Bible. Tasks like flipping between multiple resources and tracking down obscure journal articles can quickly eat up the precious time you could be using to perform in-depth exegesis or develop key points of application.

Let me show you how Logos can save you time by streamlining this part of your study. I’ll use The Paideia Commentaries on the New Testament: Acts for this tutorial. If you’d like to follow along, you can download it here for free throughout the month of August. 
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Study the Original Languages with Confidence

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The fall semester is quickly approaching. If you’re studying the Hebrew Old Testament or the Greek New Testament you need to have the Lexham Discourse resources in your tool box. And during the back-to-school sale you can get big savings on the Lexham Discourse Hebrew and Greek Bundle. [Read more…]

The Trinity in the Old Testament

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In OT291 The Jewish Trinity: How the Old Testament Reveals the Christian Godhead, Dr. Michael Heiser explores the identity and role of the Godhead in the Old Testament. He discusses the notion that “Two Powers in heaven”—Yahweh and the “second Yahweh figure”—are present throughout the Old Testament, with this second Yahweh figure referred to as the Angel of the Lord, the Name, and the Presence.

Dr. Heiser comments, “There are certain passages in the Old Testament that sounded to the ear like the God of Israel was two. There was this two-ness but yet one sort of idea going on. Rabbis took note of this and referred to the idea as Two Powers being in heaven.” While the Two Powers are evident throughout the Old Testament, there are also hints of the Trinity.

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Explore the Legacy of the Old Princeton Theologians

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Featuring more than 100 years of classic scholarship, the Princeton Theological Review is a huge archive of classic Reformed theology. It provides 82,000 pages, 443 issues, and includes articles from B.B. Warfield, Charles Hodge, Geerhardus Vos, J. Gresham Machen, Abraham Kuyper, Philip Schaff, A.A. Hodge, and dozens of other influential Reformed theologians.

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Get 183 Volumes of Rich Biblical Doctrine

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We understand how difficult it is to build a great biblical library. So we made it easy by hand-selecting the best resources for you in the brand new Systematic Theologies Expansion Collection. Enjoy 183 incredible volumes of systematized theological content to investigate any Bible verse.

Segmented by denomination, this collection will help you explore foundational doctrines related to any passage. With so many systematic theologies available, you’ll find the theological proof you need to explain your faith. In this dense collection, you’ll get an essential library of comparative systematic theologies that cover dozens of viewpoints and denominations.
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7 August Deals You Need to See

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Every month, we feature discounts on a wide range of products: commentaries, biblical and theological studies, preaching resources, and more. There are more than 100 deals to choose from, but here are 7 you definitely don’t want to miss:
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D.A. Carson on Interpreting Scripture

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Bible Study Magazine
gives you the tools and insight you need to study the Bible and apply it in your life. No matter how you’re currently studying Scripture, BSM helps you get more out of your time in the Word.

The September-October issue of Bible Study Magazine features D.A. Carson,  one of the most respected New Testament scholars in the world. He touches on important topics like training pastors, making disciples, healthy prayer life, and interpreting Scripture.

With your time in the Word comes your interpretation of its meanings. The basis of theology is Scripture interpretation, and as Carson says below, “We sometimes read the Bible to answer our own questions. We all come with a matrix of presuppositions, so it’s relatively easy to misinterpret Scripture.” This makes the way in which we approach Scripture incredibly important. In this excerpt from the latest issue of BSM, Carson discusses the importance of correct biblical interpretation.
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Get a Free Book Each Week of the Back-to-School Sale!

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Going back to school can be taxing. When money’s tight, you’ve got to invest in the best resources available. That’s why we’re giving away a free book each week of the back-to-school sale! That’s right, completely free!

Browse fantastic deals on commentaries, systematic theologies, original-language works, and more! Then, get your free book.
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What to Expect in the New Grammars Expansion Collection

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Exploring biblical-language grammars is an essential step in biblical exegesis. After all, if we don’t correctly understand the way the words in a passage fit together to communicate meaning, then we risk misunderstanding the passage altogether.

Virtually every volume written on the exegetical process includes syntactical analysis.

But how are we to identify significant syntactical issues within a biblical passage? Even if you’ve studied Greek and Hebrew in seminary, you know that it doesn’t take long before all the minutiae of a foreign language’s grammar becomes a distant memory. You could dust off the cover of an old grammar, read it completely, and apply what you’ve learned to the passage you’re studying. Even if you had the time to do this, that doesn’t necessarily mean you’ll be able to catch everything.

And what if you simply don’t know Greek or Hebrew, but want insight into the biblical languages?
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