On the Web: Phil Gons digests Tony Reinke’s suggestions for reading more. Logos Bible Software has added the 12-volume Clarendon edition of Aristotle’s works (1908–1952) to their community pricing offerings.
Logos Bible Software is now taking $0.00 pre-orders for their upcoming edition of Codex Bezae. Among the manuscript’s noteworthy characteristics, It is the oldest-known manuscript containing the story of the adulterous woman found in John 7–8, as well as a longer ending of the Gospel of Mark. There are also several apparent additions, including a … Continue reading
On the web: Mark Hoffman notes that Google Maps’ street view now includes several additional locations of significance around Israel. Charles Jones identifies several publicly accessible dissertations from the University of Pennsylvania. Dirk Jongkind reflects on Acts 17:3 in connection with the two latest Nestle-Aland texts.
Christian Askeland highlights four PhD studentships available at the University of Aberdeen set to engage the topic of “Authority and Texts: Concepts and Use,” considering questions like: What constitutes authority and provides authenticity to texts and what is the role of textual criticism? How should authoritative texts (including religious, legal, and other texts), be used … Continue reading
Zotero 3.0.11 and 22.214.171.124 have just been released with some additional bug fixes. For change logs, see here, and for basic introductory material to the platform, see here.
Zotero 3.0.9 and 3.0.10 have recently been released with a number of bug fixes. For change logs, see here, and for basic introductory material to the platform, see here.
Logos Bible Software is now shipping version 5. For an overview of the new version, see the playlist below:
If I had noticed it before, it had since slipped my mind. But, the PDF archive for the Journal of the Evangelical Theological Society is largely open-access. The open-access portion of the archive contains all the Journal’s volumes except those from the past two full years, which are accessible to subscribers. The archive also contains … Continue reading
The Oxford University Classics Faculty’s PINAX “is a digital library comprised of collections of displayed papyrus images and texts at Oxford.” Texts include papyri from Antinoopolis, Herculaneum, and Oxyrhynchus, as well as magical texts (HT: Charles Jones).
Reblogged from LXXI: Abram K-J is reviewing Logos’s electronic edition of the Göttingen Septuagint, and he asked if I had created or come across any aids for those trying to read the cryptic Göttingen apparatus for the first time. This pdf was created by Miles Van Pelt and is posted here with permission. It is … Continue reading