I recently spoke to the founder of the Daily Dose of Greek, Robert L. Plummer (Professor of Biblical StudiesChairman at Southern Seminary) and his Hebrew-loving sidekick, Adam Howell (Assistant Professor of Old Testament Interpretation, Boyce College) about the story behind the Daily Dose phenomenon, the impact of the languages in ministry, and the value of their new partnership with Logos.[Read more…]
Randy Leedy is known as the “NT Greek Guy” (that’s actually the name of his website) whose work in Greek sentence diagramming was previously published in Bibleworks. Although Bibleworks sadly no longer exists as a company, Randy’s work has found a new home in Logos Bible Software (did you know Logos 9 is out now?).[Read more…]
Part 2 of the series Observations from a Linguistic Spectator: An Annual Report.
For part 1, see here.
A Semiotic Framework
I’m going to cheat right away in this first post in this series that discusses an actual linguistic subject – quite a bit of what I discuss here isn’t that new to me. So it’s not really part of the honest annual report of new insights that I promised. Still, I feel like I have to include these considerations because in my experience this is perhaps the single issue where publications in biblical studies fail most often.[Read more…]
A Beneficial Mentoring Relationship Requires Intentionality
Daniel Scott and Taylor Reimer | Tyndale University College and Seminary
‘‘Not the least shyness, now, Telemakhos,” says the original Mentor in The Odyssey.1 He appears as an old trusted friend of Odysseus, and as his guide is the personification of wisdom.[Read more…]
Today, November 1, Faithlife is launching the brand new Bible Study Magazine Podcast. And if you read theLAB you may want to toss it into your podcast rotation. You’ll know some of the people I talked to: Kevin Vanhoozer, Craig Evans, Wendy Widder, Mike Heiser, Vern Poythress, Michael Kruger, Danny Zacharias, and others.[Read more…]
Ephesians is widely considered one of the most beautifully composed texts of the New Testament. And yet, because some scholars argue that Paul did not write the letter, it is often left out of academic conversations about Paul, his ministry, and his theology. Since the authorship question is so crucial to how Ephesians is interpreted, we will note where each commentary writer lands on the matter.[Read more…]
Words by Mike Aubrey. Photographs by Tavis Bohlinger
Brill’s Dictionary of Ancient Greek is finally here for Logos. Or, at least, it’s finally available for pre-order. Many of us Greek language geeks have been rather eagerly waiting for its digital appearance on Logos, though perhaps other Logos users might be wondering what Brill’s GE (the editors’ preferred abbreviation) can contribute to their libraries. Here are some questions that you be asking yourself already:[Read more…]