Have you ever been to Arlington National Cemetery? Have you ever had a chance to see the pride of the men and women who guard the Tomb of the Unknown Soldier? Have you seen the meticulous care that the country puts into this hallowed ground? Have you had the privilege of standing in the background and watching the precision that soldiers, sailors, airmen, marines, and coast guardsmen put into military funerals? It is a sight to behold. It is moving!
Building a library that suits your needs as a Reformed pastor, layman, scholar, or academic can be cumbersome and expensive. Even if you can afford the best commentaries available, there are so many great resources you may not know where to start.
We’ve compiled over 150 commentaries featuring top scholarship from the Reformed tradition and made them available in one massive bundle. This bundle combines expositional and exegetical works, with time-tested classics, and contemporary, world-class scholarship. Best of all, this may very well be the most affordable bundle of commentaries we’ve ever offered.
For nearly two decades, Logos users from around the globe have gathered annually at the Faithlife headquarters in Washington state to learn more and do more with their Bible software. This year’s National Camp Logos is on the books for June 24–26, and we want you to join. Both Camps 1 and 2 will be presented during the three days of live, hands-on training. Here’s what makes National Camp worth the journey to Bellingham.
“There is no better single-volume commentary on the New Testament than the one Bob Gundry has written.” So says New Testament scholar Craig A. Evans regarding Robert H. Gundry’s Commentary on the New Testament. Karen H. Jobes offers similar praise:
Gundry’s magnum opus culminates the life’s work of one of our generation’s preeminent New Testament scholars. . . . This one-volume commentary on the New Testament is a rare accomplishment that must find a place on the bookshelf of every serious preacher, teacher, and student of Scripture.”
Through May, download N.T. Wright’s The Lord and His Prayer for free!
Matthew 6 records what is now known as the Lord’s Prayer. This simple prayer contains powerful insights into the mind of Jesus. When studied appropriately, one discovers not only the historical basis for this prayer and the impact it had on Jesus’ disciples, but how it can change our lives today. N.T. Wright dives into some of these insights with his book, The Lord and His Prayer, and it’s free this month!
I remember writing exegetical papers before I used Logos. My desk sagged under the weight of bulky commentaries. My notes were scattered across legal pads and word processor documents. I was constantly flipping between my Nestle-Aland, Biblia Hebraica, and English translations and commentaries.
Now I can access hundreds of commentaries on my computer with just a few keystrokes—and all my notes and highlights are clean and organized. But that’s not the half of it. In Logos, my commentaries are crazy powerful.
A.W. Tozer was a dynamic preacher, prolific writer, and a no-nonsense man of God. Throughout his preaching career he gave practical, instructive, exhorting, and invigorating lessons to his listeners. The A.W. Tozer Collection includes 57 books written by Tozer or compiled posthumously from his sermons or editorials—nearly 11,000 pages of rich spiritual insights.
This month only, you can get the A.W. Tozer Collection for 50% off the regular price. Already own some of the volumes in the collection? You’ll get a custom discount based on what you own. Simply visit the product page and sign in to see your price.
It can be easy to reduce Jonah’s story to the version we might have learned in Sunday school when we were young. Being swallowed by a “big fish” is a story that engages our imaginations and teaches a valuable lesson about obedience. But by focusing on Jonah and the fish, we miss the important themes of mercy and grace that are present throughout the book.
Digging into the Scripture is the best way to expand your understanding of Jonah’s story. And once you’ve grasped all the nuances of the text, the next step is to apply these lessons and themes to your own life in practical ways.
But it can be difficult to take this next step.
Pastor Tuttle is an American, but he’s been ministering in the tiny villages that dot the banks of the Amazon River for two decades. This Sunday, he’s regaling a small church in Nebraska with his adventures in the Peruvian jungle.
As he chronicles his journey along the treacherous river to preach in the fledgling jungle churches he serves, his words flow more and more easily—even as the congregation exchanges befuddled glances across the pews.
He’s two minutes into the powerful story of sharing the gospel with the village of Jutai when he makes sense of their confused looks.
John Calvin called the Psalms “an anatomy of all the parts of the soul,” meaning there is not a single emotion in all of life that is not articulated in the book of Psalms.
When Dr. Mark Futato realized the Psalms’ broad relevance to all of life, it sparked a deep-rooted passion for researching and teaching this rich book of the Bible in a way that helps others do the same.
He brings that passion to his new two-course Mobile Ed bundle, Understanding the Psalms.