Logos Bible Software has a few promotions ending July 31. Check their Legacy Libraries. These are older collections originally sold with Logos 5-8, with curated themes (Baptist, Anglican, Pentecostal, etc.) There are also some great deals on Expansion packs, curated collections like Biblical Theology Feature Expansion Collection (191 Resources) or the Systematic Theology Feature Expansion Collection (236 Resources). Some of the expansions are narrowly focused (Ancient Texts and Translations, Apologetics, Church Fathers, Church History, Gospels Studies, Greek, Hebrew, etc.) Expansion packs are a great way to add resources to your library since they come in various sizes (small, medium, large). Logos will automatically discount the expansion for resources you already own, so click through and see your price.
The Logos Free Book of the Month for July 2022 is Steven J. Lawson’s Job commentary in the Holman Old Testament Commentary series (2005).
In addition to this free commentary, Logos has deep discounts on other resources for biblical studies from B&H (Broadman and Holman, or just Holman) and Kregel Academic. There are a few highlights here, included Allen P. Ross, A Commentary on the Psalms, Volume 3 and Stanley E. Porter and Ron C. Fay, The Gospel of John in Modern Interpretation.
- H. Wayne House and Timothy J. Demy, Answers to Common Questions about Jesus (Kregel 2011), $0.99
- George W. Knight, A Simplified Harmony of the Gospels (Holman, 2001), $1.99
- R. Albert Mohler, Jr., Exalting Jesus in Hebrews (Christ-Centered Exposition Commentary, Holman 2017), $2.99
- Walter C. Kaiser, Tough Questions about God and His Actions in the Old Testament (Kregel, 2015; read my review here), $3.99
- Edward L. Smither, Augustine as Mentor: A Model for Preparing Spiritual Leaders (B&H, 2009), $3.99
- H. Wayne House, Charts on Systematic Theology (Kregel, 2006), $4.99
- E. M. Blaiklock, et al., Romans–Revelation (Daily Devotional Bible Commentary; Holman 1973)
- Daniel L. Akin, George G. Robinson IV and Benjamin L. Merkle, 40 Questions about The Great Commission (40 Questions Series, Kregel 2020), $5.99
- Alan J. Thompson, Luke (Exegetical Guide to the Greek New Testament, B&H 2016), $5.99
- Jason Duesing and Nathan Finn, Historical Theology for the Church (B&H 2016), $6.99
- Stanley E. Porter and Ron C. Fay, The Gospel of John in Modern Interpretation (Milestones in New Testament Scholarship, Kregel 2018), $7.99
- Michael Grisanti, Eugene H. Merrill and Mark Rooker, The World and the Word: An Introduction to the Old Testament (B&H 2011), $8.99
- Benjamin K. Forrest, Walter C. Kaiser Jr. and Vernon Whaley, Biblical Worship: Theology for God’s Glory (Biblical Theology for the Church, Kregel 2021), $9.99
- Allen P. Ross, A Commentary on the Psalms, Volume 3 (Kregel Exegetical Library, 2016; read my review here), $10.99
- Philip W. Comfort, Ray Summers, Thomas Sawyer, Kendell Easley, Essentials for New Testament Greek Studies (3 vols.), $11.99
- Ken Magnuson, Invitation to Christian Ethics: Moral Reasoning and Contemporary Issues (Invitation to Theological Studies Series, Kregel 2020), $12.99
- H. I. Hester, Walter C. Kaiser Jr., Paul R. House, and Eric Mitchell, Hebrew History (3 vols.; B&H, 1962–2007), $13.99
Pre-order The Lost Sermons of C. H. Spurgeon (6 vols.; B&H, 2017–2021), $145.99. In 1857, Charles Spurgeon—the most popular preacher in the Victorian world—promised his readers that he would publish his earliest sermons. For almost 160 years, these sermons have been lost to history. In 2017, B&H Academic began releasing a multi-volume set that includes full-color facsimiles, transcriptions, contextual and biographical introductions, and editorial annotations. Written for scholars, pastors, and students alike, The Lost Sermons of C. H. Spurgeon will add approximately 10 percent more material to Spurgeon’s body of literature.
Head to the Free Book site and grab as many as you want.
In addition to the Free Book of the Month, Logos is running a Best Commentaries sale through July 31. Follow the link for the top commentaries for each biblical book, with 50% discounts on individual volumes. Any “best of” list is subjective, but this one has a nice mix of academic, pastoral, and devotional commentaries. Here is my advice on buying commentaries (now ten years old, but still pretty good) along with links to my “top five commentaries” on New Testament books. Check out the comments for each post, readers made their own suggestions, sometimes better than mine!
If you do not already own Logos Bible Software, check out the base packages. You should at least get Logos Fundamental ($49.99) or Basic (free) packages and take advantage of the free Logos Book of the Month promotion (check out my review of Logos 9). Scroll down to the bottom of the page for the free / cheap packages. All it takes is a Faithlife account, and you can read your books using the iOS or Android app, the Logos web app, or the (much more powerful) desktop version for both Windows or Mac.
All the deals go away on July 31, so be sure to check out all the Logos deals right away!