Internet Archive has available in PDF the full text of Marcus Jastrow’s Dictionary of the Targumim, the Talmud Babli and Yerushalmi, and the Midrashic Literature (2 vols.; London: Luzac, 1903).
This month, Verbum has Joseph Fitzmyer’s Impact of the Dead Sea Scrolls (Paulist, 2009) available for free. The $0.99 companion volume is Fitzmyer’s Interpretation of Scripture: In Defense of the Historical-Critical Method (Paulist, 2008).
Verbum products will download, integrate, and run with Logos-branded engines and base packages also.
The Princeton Theological Seminary Library has open access to several now closed journals, including:
- Biblical Repertory (1825–1829)
- The Biblical Repertory and Theological Review (1830–1836)
- The Biblical Repertory and Princeton Review (1837–1871)
- The Presbyterian Quarterly and Princeton Review (1872–1877)
- The Princeton Review (1878–1884)
- The Presbyterian Review (1880–1889)
- The New Princeton Review (1886–1888)
- The Presbyterian and Reformed Review (1890–1902)
- The Princeton Theological Review (1903–1929)
- The Princeton Seminary Bulletin (1907–2010)
- Studies in Reformed Theology and History (1993–2005)
Microsoft Word ties footnote anchors in the main text and footnote numbers at the start of footnotes to the same style. Consequently, it’s difficult to get full-height footnote numbers followed by a period (cf. Chicago Manual of Style, SBL Handbook of style).
That being said, the process discussed at Word MVPs does still seem to work with Word 2016. If it’s desirable to have the note number followed by a period and a space rather a tab character, the following modified Visual Basic macro code should do the trick:
.Paragraphs(1).Range.Characters(2) = ""
.InsertAfter "." & Space(1)
Unfortunately, it doesn’t immediately seem feasible to intercept Zotero’s insert citation macro, and that macro doesn’t appear to be tied to this particular function in Word. So, an update to what Word runs for the InsertFootnote command won’t be triggered by Zotero’s InsertCitation macro. If anyone has suggestions about how to do so, however, those are certainly welcome.
Noet has Maimonides’s Guide for the Perplexed free in the month of January. A taste of Maimonides’s ethical reflections is also available for $0.99.
Today, Logos Bible Software has Louis Berkhof’s Introduction to the New Testament for free.