Logos Discounts on Hebrews and John Commentaries

Every year Logos does a March Madness type tournament contest, often playing various sixty-four theologians against each, and then offering increasingly deep discounts on their titles in the Logos library. This year they decided to use the books pf the Bible and discount bundles of resources. The winner was Hebrews, so a nice collection of Hebrews resources is 60% off for the Month of March. The Gospel of John was the runner up and is 57% off.  All other books of the Bible collection resources are between 35%-55% off.  these collections include a nice mix of academic resources (Hermenia, NICNT, New International Greek Testament Commentary), popular commentaries (NAC, Tyndale, IVP New Testament Commentary Series) and classic commentaries (Spurgeon Commentary).  I notice the Hebrews collection also included the Ancient Christian Commentary on Scripture.

The collections are also “dynamically priced,” which is Logos-speak for not charging you for a resource twice. Scroll down to the list of resources in the collection, change the little box from “All” to “New to You.”  Here is another tip: if you see a book you want in the collection but do not want to get the whole collection, try searching on it individually. I see there are three Library of the New Testament monographs on Hebrews, well worth buying at 60% off. For Hebrews:

For the Gospel of John:

The real question is, do you really need thirty more books on Hebrews or John? The answer is, Yes. Yes you do.

I have mentioned this earlier in the month, so this is a last-week-of-March reminder. Logos runs sales on books and collects every month. For the rest of March, there are plenty of good books available with decent discounts. There are dozens of books and sets on sale, here are a few highlights, ranging from the affordable to the less-affordable. They have a few Community Bid items in the list, such as all twenty-two volumes of Plutarch’s Lives for $30 of the thirty-six volumes of the Select Works of Cicero for $55 (compare that to the Loeb editions at $15-18 used if you can find them). Although I much prefer to have the real paper versions of books, the discounts on some of these items are good enough they are hard to pass up.

There are many more books in biblical, theological, and historical studies, as well as Christian Living, Church Life, and a few random “staff picks.” These are the books which caught my eye, visit the sale page yourself and see what you can find.

Larry Hurtado, Honoring the Son: Jesus in Earliest Christian Devotional Practice(Lexham, 2018), $9.99. I reviewed this book soon after it was published.

As David Capes says in his introduction to this slender volume, “behind each paragraph is an article or monograph. . .” (ix). In fact, the body of this book is a mere sixty-eight pages plus another seven pages of appendix, eleven pages of bibliography and five pages of indices. But brevity should not be mistaken for sketchiness. Hurtado succeeds in summarizes and updated the arguments made in his earlier and more substantial works and provides enough bibliographical material to enable the reader to explore the details of the argument of the book. The book is written to appear to layperson, student and professional interested in the development of a high Christology in the early church.

David Clines, The Theme of the Pentateuch (Second Edition; Sheffield Academic, 1997), $13.99 (currently $30+ on Amazon). I read the first edition of this book and have used the basic thesis of the book for my OT Lit classes for more that twenty years.

Donald E. Gowan,Theology in Exodus: Biblical Theology in the Form of a Commentary (WJKP, 1994), $19.95. I have enjoyed several other works by McGowen, but I have not read this one. Having just taught through Exodus, this biblical theology of Exodus might be a good read.

H. G. M. Williamson, A Critical and Exegetical Commentary on Isaiah 6-12 (T&T Clark,2018), $24.95 (cheap paperback version on Amazon for $39.95, hardbacks are $100+). This is the second part Williamson’s ICC Commentary on Isaiah, and well worth the money for a professional, high end commentary on Isaiah.

I bought Sheffield Academic Studies in the Dead Sea Scrolls (12 vols). At only $85, this is an excellent value. The collection includes Geza Vermes’ The Dead Sea Scrolls in English (1995) as well as his brief Scrolls, Scriptures and Early Christianity. There are also introductions to The Damascus Texts, The Exegetical Texts, The Purity Texts, The Temple Scroll and Related Texts and The War Texts (1 QM and Related Manuscripts).

There are several bundles of Library of Hebrew Bible texts from the Journal for the Study of OT or NT Supplement series. For example, the Library of Hebrew Bible/OT Studies: JSOTS on Nevi’im (7 vols.) is $84.99; T&T Clark Old Testament in the New Testament Collection (15 vols.) is a bit more of an investment at $179.99. The set includes The Followers of Jesus as the ‘Servant’: Luke’s Model from Isaiah for the Disciples in Luke-Acts by Holly Beers (which I reviewed for RBL) and both volumes of Brian J. Abasciano’s Paul’s Use of the Old Testament in Romans 9 (which I have used extensively and highly recommend).  These professional monographs are often the publication of a doctoral dissertation or collections of essays from an SBL session. Although some readers will balk at the high price of these collections, the hardback editions usually run $125 per volume, when they are released in paperback they are still in the $40 range.

Another pricey reference book which works great in the Logos ecosystem in The Brill Dictionary of Ancient Greek (Brill, 2015, $89.99). This new lexicon (sometimes called BrillDAG) was on sale at the last SBL for $99 in print, but it is a much better tool in Logos since you can link directly from the Greek New Testament to the lexicon entry.  From the book blurb, “translation of Franco Montanari’s Vocabolario della Lingua Greca. With an established reputation as the most important modern dictionary for Ancient Greek, it brings together 140,000 headwords taken from the literature, papyri, inscriptions and other sources of the archaic period up to the 6th Century CE, and occasionally beyond.” Here is a link for a review of this lexicon on Bryn Mawr Classical Review.

Logos recently launched a major upgrade, I did a “first look” review of Logos 8 here. There are plenty of new features to justify an upgrade and the software runs much more efficiently than the previous version. Everything runs faster than Logos 7 so the upgrade is well worth getting.  If you do not already have Logos, get Logos 8 Fundamentals for $99 then upgrade to a Logos 8 base package. Try using the code READINGACTS8, might save you some money.

The Logos Bible Software Free and almost free books of the month are three excellent books by Leland Ryken. Ryken was professor of English at Wheaton College written extensively on classic literature from a Christian perspective, including the The Christian Imagination: The Practice of Faith in Literature and Writing and the classic How to Read the Bible as Literature (Zondervan 1984). Ryken served as the “literary stylist” for the English Standard Version (Crossway 2001) and was edited IVP’s Dictionary of Biblical Imagery (1998). Like the March sale, the free and almost free books expire at the end of this month.

In case you have not seen the announcements, Logos released a major upgrade to their Bible Software. I did a “first look” review of Logos 8 here. There are plenty of new features to justify an upgrade and the software runs much more efficiently than the previous version. Everything seems to run faster than Logos 7 and the upgrade is well worth considering. As always, there are less expensive paths to upgrading and there are paths that will require you to mortgage your house.

These discounts expire at the end of March, so head to the sale page and load up on excellent professional resources for your Logos library.

 

Logos Bible Software Resource Discounts for March 2019

Logos runs sales on books and collects every month and there is plenty of good books available with decent discounts. There are dozens of books and sets on sale, here are a few highlights, ranging from the affordable to the less-affordable. They have a few Community Bid items in the list, such as all twenty-two volumes of Plutarch’s Lives for $30 of the thirty-six volumes of the Select Works of Cicero for $55 (compare that to the Loeb editions at $15-18 used if you can find them). Although I much prefer to have the real paper versions of books, the discounts on some of these items are good enough they are hard to pass up.

There are many more books in biblical, theological, and historical studies, as well as Christian Living, Church Life, and a few random “staff picks.” These are the books which caught my eye, visit the sale page yourself and see what yo can find.

Larry Hurtado, Honoring the Son: Jesus in Earliest Christian Devotional Practice(Lexham, 2018), $9.99. I reviewed this book soon after it was published.

As David Capes says in his introduction to this slender volume, “behind each paragraph is an article or monograph. . .” (ix). In fact, the body of this book is a mere sixty-eight pages plus another seven pages of appendix, eleven pages of bibliography and five pages of indices. But brevity should not be mistaken for sketchiness. Hurtado succeeds in summarizes and updated the arguments made in his earlier and more substantial works and provides enough bibliographical material to enable the reader to explore the details of the argument of the book. The book is written to appear to layperson, student and professional interested in the development of a high Christology in the early church.

David Clines, The Theme of the Pentateuch (Second Edition; Sheffield Academic, 1997), $13.99 (currently $30+ on Amazon). I read the first edition of this book and have used the basic thesis of the book for my OT Lit classes for more that twenty years.

Donald E. Gowan,Theology in Exodus: Biblical Theology in the Form of a Commentary (WJKP, 1994), $19.95. I have enjoyed several other works by McGowen, but I have not read this one. Having just taught through Exodus, this biblical theology of Exodus might be a good read.

H. G. M. Williamson, A Critical and Exegetical Commentary on Isaiah 6-12 (T&T Clark,2018), $24.95 (cheap paperback version on Amazon for $39.95, hardbacks are $100+). This is the second part Williamson’s ICC Commentary on Isaiah, and well worth the money for a professional, high end commentary on Isaiah.

I am quite interested in the Sheffield Academic Studies in the Dead Sea Scrolls (12 vols). At only $85, this is an excellent value. The collection includes Geza Vermes’ The Dead Sea Scrolls in English (1995) as well as his brief Scrolls, Scriptures and Early Christianity. There are also introductions to The Damascus Texts, The Exegetical Texts, The Purity Texts, The Temple Scroll and Related Texts and The War Texts (1 QM and Related Manuscripts).

There are several bundles of Library of Hebrew Bible texts from the Journal for the Study of OT or NT Supplement series. For example, the Library of Hebrew Bible/OT Studies: JSOTS on Nevi’im (7 vols.) is $84.99; T&T Clark Old Testament in the New Testament Collection (15 vols.) is a bit more of an investment at $179.99. The set includes The Followers of Jesus as the ‘Servant’: Luke’s Model from Isaiah for the Disciples in Luke-Acts by Holly Beers (which I reviewed for RBL) and both volumes of Brian J. Abasciano’s Paul’s Use of the Old Testament in Romans 9 (which I have used extensively and highly recommend).  These professional monographs are often the publication of a doctoral dissertation or collections of essays from an SBL session. Although some readers will balk at the high price of these collections, the hardback editions usually run $125 per volume, when they are released in paperback they are still in the $40 range.

Another pricey reference book which works great in the Logos ecosystem in The Brill Dictionary of Ancient Greek (Brill, 2015, $89.99). This new lexicon (sometimes called BrillDAG) was on sale at the last SBL for $99 in print, but it is a much better tool in Logos since you can link directly from the Greek New Testament to the lexicon entry.  From the book blurb, “translation of Franco Montanari’s Vocabolario della Lingua Greca. With an established reputation as the most important modern dictionary for Ancient Greek, it brings together 140,000 headwords taken from the literature, papyri, inscriptions and other sources of the archaic period up to the 6th Century CE, and occasionally beyond.” Here is a link for a review of this lexicon on Bryn Mawr Classical Review.

Logos recently launched a major upgrade, I did a “first look” review of Logos 8 here. There are plenty of new features to justify an upgrade and the software runs much more efficiently than the previous version. Everything runs faster than Logos 7 so the upgrade is well worth getting.  If you do not already have Logos, get Logos 8 Fundamentals for $99 then upgrade to a Logos 8 base package. Try using the code READINGACTS8, might save you some money.

The Logos Bible Software Free and almost free books of the month are three excellent books by Leland Ryken. Ryken was professor of English at Wheaton College written extensively on classic literature from a Christian perspective, including the The Christian Imagination: The Practice of Faith in Literature and Writing and the classic How to Read the Bible as Literature (Zondervan 1984). Ryken served as the “literary stylist” for the English Standard Version (Crossway 2001) and was edited IVP’s Dictionary of Biblical Imagery (1998). Like the March sale, the free and almost free books expire at the end of this month.

In case you have not seen the announcements, Logos released a major upgrade to their Bible Software. I did a “first look” review of Logos 8 here. There are plenty of new features to justify an upgrade and the software runs much more efficiently than the previous version. Everything seems to run faster than Logos 7 and the upgrade is well worth considering. As always, there are less expensive paths to upgrading and there are paths that will require you to mortgage your house.

These discounts expire at the end of March, so head to the sale page and load up on excellent professional resources for your Logos library.

 

Logos Free Book of the Month for March 2019 – Leland Ryken, How Bible Stories Work

The Logos Bible Software Free and almost free books of the month are three excellent books by Leland Ryken. Ryken was professor of English at Wheaton College written extensively on classic literature from a Christian perspective, including the The Christian Imagination: The Practice of Faith in Literature and Writing and the classic How to Read the Bible as Literature (Zondervan 1984). Ryken served as the “literary stylist” for the English Standard Version (Crossway 2001) and was edited IVP’s Dictionary of Biblical Imagery (1998).

Ryken’s How Bible Stories Work is one of six volumes originally published by weaver but are now part of the Lexham Press catalog. Each are relatively short books (125-135 pages) and well-designed for quick reading.

  1. The Subject of Every Story: The Embodiment of Universal Human Experience
  2. Setting in Bible Stories: Seeing the Particulars
  3. Characterization in Bible Stories (Part 1): How Writers Do It
  4. Characterization in Bible Stories (Part 2): What Readers Need to Do
  5. Plot Structure and Unity: The Beginning, Middle, and Ending of Each Story
  6. Plot Devices: How Storytellers Tell Their Story with Beauty and Skill
  7. Hero Stories: A Neglected but Fruitful Narrative Genre
  8. From Story to Meaning: How to Find Significance in a Narrative Text

Each chapter focuses on specific narratives and include an exercise (“learning by doing”). For example, in the chapter on Hero Stories, Ryken outlines the way hero stories usually work, then reads Daniel 6 as an example of a biblical hero story used to teach moral virtue. Then he suggests Esther as an example of hero story, prints a series of verses from the book and asks the reader to do the literary analysis for themselves. For some readers, describing Daniel 6 or the Book of Esther as “hero stories” sounds like they are “just stories” and not really “true stories.” Ryken acknowledges this objection in the preface to the series:  “the literary approach to the Bible needs to be defended against legitimate fears by evangelical Christians, and through the years I have not scorned to clear the territory of misconceptions as part of my defense of a literary analysis of the Bible.” For Ryken, “a literary approach to the Bible is ready to grant value to the biblical authors’ skill with language and literary technique, seeing these as an added avenue to our enjoyment of the Bible.” But a literary approach to the Bible is not used in isolation, rather it is “takes its humble place alongside the two other main approaches—the theological and the historical.”

In Jesus the Hero: A Guided Literary Study of the Gospels ($1.99 for the month) Ryken first argues the Gospels are narratives and as such, the insights of literary studies are helpful in tracing the themes of the book. In Short Sentences Long Remembered: A Guided Study of Proverbs and Other Wisdom Literature ($2.99 for the month) Ryken examines a different genre of literature, that of proverbial wisdom. The book deals primarily with the Book of Proverbs and describes how short, proverbial sayings function in the wisdom literature of the Old Testament, but also in Beatitudes and other contexts (James).

The bottom line is that you can add three excellent, academic books to your Logos Library for about $5. Any of these books are worth the investment at full price, so a big thanks to Lexham and Logos for making them available so inexpensively. As of today, the giveaway is not open, but the Free Books page indicates Logos will do their usual context to give away a 40 volume collection of books published by originally Weaver (which was purchased by Lexham, so maybe this giveaway will be updated soon?)

In case you have not seen the announcements, Logos released a major upgrade to their Bible Software. I did a “first look” review of Logos 8 here. There are plenty of new features to justify an upgrade and the software runs much more efficiently than the previous version. Everything seems to run faster than Logos 7 and the upgrade is well worth considering. As always, there are less expensive paths to upgrading and there are paths that will require you to mortgage your house. 

Logos Free Book of the Month for February 2019 – Mark Seifrid, Christ, Our Righteousness

Logos has an excellent book on offer for their Free Book of the Month. All three of the free and “almost free” books are part of the New Studies in Biblical Theology from InterVarsity Press. From the IVP Website, this series “Addressing key issues in biblical theology, the works comprised by New Studies in Biblical Theology are creative attempts to help Christians better understand their Bibles. The NSBT series is edited by D. A. Carson, aiming to simultaneously instruct and to edify, to interact with current scholarship and to point the way ahead.”

For the month of February, you can download Mark Seifrid, Christ, Our Righteousness: Paul’s Theology of Justification (IVP Academic, 2000). Seifrid’s work is solid and represents the traditional / reformation perspective on Paul (see my “What was the Old Perspective?”). His published dissertation was Justification by Faith: The Origin and Development of a Central Pauline Theme (NovT Supp; Leiden: Brill, 1992) and he has contributed numerous essays and articles on Paul’s theology, such as “The ‘New Perspective on Paul’ and its Problems,” Themelios 25 (2000): 4–18. He wrote the Pillar Commentary on the New Testament on 2 Corinthians. When I mentioned this book in an article back in 2013, I said “is a brief treatment of the topic but among the very best and most accessible for the layman.” My physical copy of this book is well-read and marked, a sure sign of a stimulating book.

In addition to Seifrid, you can add Peter G. Bolt, The Cross from a Distance: Atonement in Mark’s Gospel (IVP Academic, 2004) for $1.99. Bolt “explores why the cross is so prominent in Mark’s Gospel, what Mark’s teaching contributes to our understanding of the atonement, and how it can inform, correct, and enrich our own preaching of the gospel in the contemporary world. He helps us to stand in wonder before God who has come close to us in the cross of Jesus Christ and to live in hope for the better things to come.”

Perhaps most exciting to me, Craig Blomberg’s Contagious Holiness:Jesus’ Meals with Sinners (IVP Academic, 2005) for $2.99. This book came out about the time I started by PhD work, and I did not discover the book until I was well into my dissertation research. Reading the book was a bit depressing since Blomberg was doing the very thing I wanted to do in my dissertation (and doing it better than I would)! The thesis of his book: “In sharing food and drink with His companions, He invited them to share in the grace of God. He revealed His redemptive mission while eating with sinners, repentant and unrepentant alike. Jesus’ “table fellowship” with sinners in the Gospels has been widely agreed to be historically reliable.” I ended up with some of the historical Jesus material, but focused on table fellowship as an anticipation of the messianic banquet (which Blomberg includes briefly).

The bottom line is that you can add three excellent, academic books to your Logos Library for about $5. Any of these books are worth the investment at full price, so a big thanks to IVP Academic and Logos for making them available so inexpensively.You can also enter to win a 22 volume set of “The Bible Speaks Today: New Testament.”

In case you have not seen the announcements, Logos Bible Software released a major upgrade last week. I did a “first look” review of Logos 8 here. There are plenty of new features to justify an upgrade and the software runs much more efficiently than the previous version. Everything seems to run faster than Logos 7. Through February 7, You can save 25% on any upgrades to Logos 8 and pick five free books when you upgrade to Logos 8. Follow the link and used the code READINGACTS8.

Logos “Free Book of the Month” for January 2019 – John Goldingay, Isaiah for Everyone

Logos Bible Software is starting 2019 off right by offering a copy of Isaiah for Everyone by John Goldingay for free in January. From the blurb, “In this volume on Isaiah, John Goldingay explores the first of the great prophetic books. Isaiah is a compilation of the prophetic messages of several prophets. Their messages to the people of Judah and Jerusalem included a call for injustice to be recognized, a message of liberation and hope from the oppressors of the people, and a message of the coming day of judgment.” Goldingay is always a good read, and I have used his The Theology of the Book of Isaiah as a textbook in a grad class on Isaiah several times.

Seriously, all you need to know is it is a free copy of a commentary on Isaiah by John Goldingay. If you are a Logos used, then you should get this book!

Since Logos is partnering with Westminster John Knox for the give away this month, they are also offering two excellent books as “almost free” add-ons. First, for only $1.99 you can add Douglas Stuart’s Old Testament Exegesis (Fourth Edition): A Handbook for Students and Pastors, and for $2.99 more you can add Gordon Fee’s New Testament Exegesis (Third Edition): A Handbook for Students and Pastors. I have used the Fee book as a textbook in a NT Exegesis class for years, it is very good introduction to NT exegetical method. I was assigned Studart’s book in a PhD seminary on Hebrew Exegesis and used it the last time I taught a Hebrew exegesis course

You can also enter to win the Westminster John Knox Theology Collection (6 vols.; $180 value). The set includes The Drama of Doctrine: A Canonical-Linguistic Approach to Christian Theology by Kevin J. Vanhoozer and there are several ways to enter.

In case you have not seen the announcements, Logos Bible Software released a major upgrade last week. I did a “first look” review of Logos 8 here. There are plenty of new features to justify an upgrade and the software runs much more efficiently than the previous version. Everything seems to run faster than Logos 7. You can save 25% on any upgrades to Logos 8 and pick five free books when you upgrade to Logos 8. Follow the link and used the code READINGACTS8.

Logos “Free Book of the Month” for December 2018 – John S. Feinberg, No One Like Him

For the  month of December Logos users can download John S. Feinberg, No One Like Him: The Doctrine of God (Crossway, 2001) for free, Graham Cole, He Who Gives Life: The Doctrine of the Holy Spirit for $2.99 and Bruce Demerast, The Cross and Salvation: The Doctrine of Salvation for $4.99.

These three books are part of The Foundations of Evangelical Theology from Crossway. In Feinberg’s general introduction to the series, he indicates the intention of the series is “to address all areas of evangelical theology with a special emphasis on key issues in each area. While other series may be more like a history of doctrine, this series purposes to incorporate insights from Scripture, historical theology, philosophy, etc., in order to produce an up-to-date work in systematic theology. Though all contributors to the series are thoroughly evangelical in their theology, embracing the historical orthodox doctrines of the church, the series as a whole is not meant to be slanted in the direction of one form of evangelical theology. Nonetheless, most of the writers come from a Reformed perspective. Alternate evangelical and non-evangelical options, however, are discussed.”

You can also enter the Logos giveaway for the Crossway Studies on the Bible (8 Vol. set).

In case you have not seen the announcements, Logos Bible Software released a major upgrade last week. I did a “first look” review of Logos 8 here. There are plenty of new features to justify an upgrade and the software runs much more efficiently than the previous version. Everything seems to run faster than Logos 7. You can save 25% on any upgrades to Logos 8 and pick five free books when you upgrade to Logos 8. Follow the link and used the code READINGACTS8.

Head on over to the Logos Free Book page and get yourself a nice Christmas present (or two).

Logos Free Book – Craig Evans, The Reliability of New Testament Manuscripts

For July 2018, Logos Bible Software is offering one of their Mobile Courses as their “Free Book of the Month.”  Craig Evans, The Reliability of New Testament Manuscripts (Mobile Ed: NT308). If you have not used a Logos Mobile Course, this is your chance to sample a good one.For $9.99 you can add Mark Strauss, “Introducing Bible Translations” and for $19.99, you can add the three hour course by Craig Keener, “Critical Issues in the Synoptic Gospels.”

Craig Evans, The Reliability of New Testament Manuscripts, Logos Bible Software

The courses are set up like college classes. There is a syllabus with course description, course outcomes and a final exam. The outcomes for The Reliability of New Testament Manuscripts are:

Upon successful completion you should be able to:

• Detail the number of pre-Gutenberg NT manuscripts we have and describe their quality
• Explain how the NT manuscript record compares to that of other ancient works
• Describe practices of ancient scribes and scholars that contributed to the longevity and quality of NT manuscripts
• Describe the preservation of the NT in ancient translations and commentaries
• Discuss how the various forms of historical attestation demonstrate the reliability of the NT text

This free Mobile Course is considered a “one hour course” based on the content (about an hour of video content). This course has eleven segments. A segment will have a short video lecture from Evans as well as a transcript of that lecture. Following the transcript there are several links to “Suggested Reading” and other resources Logos offers. These are not bibliographies, but links to books you your Logos Library such as the Lexham Bible Dictionary. Naturally Logos would be glad to sell you these books if you do not already own them! One advantage reading the transcript is key terms are linked to definitions and Scripture references are tagged. Floating over P87 in a transcript, for example, will open a small window giving the basic info on the papyri drawn from Philip Wesley Comfort and David P. Barrett, The Text of the Earliest New Testament Greek Manuscripts (Wheaton, IL: Tyndale House, 2001).

Occasionally a lecture segment is a ScreenCast video demonstrating how to use Logos. For example, “Exploring Ancient Manuscripts and Resources” coaches the user on how to download and use the Perseus collection and the Duke Databank of Documentary Papyri. “Accessing and Navigating the Textual Apparatus” demonstrates how users who own the UBS fourth edition in Logos can examine the textual apparatus. These are not narrated by Evans but are useful tutorials for using the potential of the Logos system (as well as advertisements for upgrading Logos to include more features and resources). This is a feature of all Logos Mobile courses and Logos intends to update courses to include additional resource “in the future for no extra charge.”

This month the Logos giveaway is a four-course bundle: Text of the Bible Bundle. In addition to Evans, the bundle includes Mark L. Strauss, Introducing Bible Translations (also available for $9.99 this month), Michael S. Heiser, How We Got the Old Testament and How We Got the New Testament (also by Heiser). This is another eleven hours of video content, so enter early and often to win this bundle. They are also running a 40% off sale on some huge Mobile Ed packages during July.

Be sure to get these resources before the end of July 2018 when the offer expires.