In going through some old bookmarks, I rediscovered this site that Matthew Montonini has assembled to collect works by Raymond Brown that are available online, in whole or in part.
I used Evernote for quite some time too but transitioned several months back to OneNote. I haven’t ever gotten particularly sold on Apple devices, so Apple-only alternatives were out by default.
While I enjoyed Evernote, their limiting their “Free” plan to sync with two devices was the main impetus for me to look for a change. I already had OneNote at the Office and via an Office 365 University subscription at home. Plus, OneNote has both iOS and Android apps, as well as a web version, so it was a logical option.
(N.B.: Windows 10 comes by default with the OneNote app installed in a lighter version. But, that version doesn’t seem to allow files to be attached to notes, edited, and resaved immediately in the same note. The file has to be saved elsewhere and then moved back into the note, a workaround about which I wasn’t particularly crazy.)
Over the years, I’d accumulated quite a lot of data in Evernote. So, I was glad to see Microsoft’s Evernote to OneNote importer. Michael’s experience with importing notes was “a complete and utter mess,” but for me, things actually went quite smoothly.
OneNote has also gotten supported by a fairly convenient web clipper. Evernote’s web clipper might be slightly nicer in the abstract, but OneNote’s is definitely close behind. As with Evernote, OneNote also allows for emailing notes into a notebook.
Borrowing a page from the Franklin-Covey book, I’ve taken to setting up my OneNote notebooks in one tab per month. Then, I create a blank page numbered with the date out of that month and use the “subpage” feature to organize notes for that day underneath that main note. Tabs for months other than last month, this month, and next month get moved into an archival notebook for the year.
Very large OneNote notebooks do sometimes seem to have issues syncing to mobile devices. But, in the main, my experience with OneNote has been quite pleasant. It doesn’t have the tagging features that Evernote does, but OneNote’s search function has generally been quite sufficient so that I haven’t found myself wishing for greater tagging functionality. So, if you’ve been looking for a digital notekeeping tool and haven’t yet given OneNote a test run, you may want to give it a try.
Software that supports biblical and theological scholarship can be pricey, and shifting from one platform to another or working with multiple ones can be even more so. In that context, “try before you buy” is a helpful principle, and Mark Hoffman has helpfully collected links to trial versions for several of the major options. Subsequent discussion on that post has noted a couple more besides.
All seven volume’s of Niese’s edition of Josephus’s works are available online. Most are available on Internet Archive in both black-and-white and full color. But, for volumes 2 and 5, one has to go to the black-and-white text only scans on Google Books:
- Volume 1: Jewish Antiquities (bks. 1–5)
- Volume 2: Jewish Antiquities (bks. 6–10)
- Volume 3: Jewish Antiquities (bks. 11–15)
- Volume 4: Jewish Antiquities (bks. 16–20)
- Volume 5: Against Apion
- Volume 6: Jewish War
- Volume 7: Index
Several of the Loeb series volumes are aggregated on Loebolus:
The Larger Cambridge Septuagint project, The Old Testament in Greek according to the Text of Codex Vaticanus, had 9 fascicles published from 1909 to 1940. These fascicles are available in full-text PDFs via Internet Archive:
- Octateuch and Later Historical Books (HT to Karen Jobes and Moíses Silva, Invitation to the Septuagint, 2nd ed., 68n12)
- Esther, Judith, Tobit
Although the Larger Cambridge series is incomplete and has been superseded by the Göttingen edition, the volumes are still quite valuable and, for the texts they cover, perhaps also much more accessible than the corresponding Göttingen volumes.
The Göttingen series is anticipated to be completed imminently. But, at this point, if I’m not missing any volumes, it looks like the Göttingen series still lacks the Joshua, Judges, 1–2 Samuel, 1–2 Kings, and 1 Chronicles that the Larger Cambridge edition contains.
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)