• Hm. What's wrong with this picture? "In this Reformation Commentary on Scripture volume...Readers will hear from...Roman Catholics." Which would be like reading, "In this Trinitarian Commentary, readers will hear from Jehovah's Witnesses."
    1. As a Reformed pastor, I hear what you are saying. However, the inconsistency is only apparent and not actual. This is why the description states what it does. I have the set (but not this new volume on Matthew). It is a "Reformation" commentary not a "Reformed" commentary. However, most of the people writing comments on the Scripture from that Reformation time period were Reformed/Lutheran. So, those comments figure prominently. Each comment begins with the author's name, so you can clearly track down who is giving the comment and discern what their particular slant might be. It is helpful to see what people of varying doctrinal commitments were saying about the same Bible verses at the same time in history. I recommend the set, as long as one keeps these facts in mind. You will be able to access many Reformed (and other) authors whos commentaries you would not have access to otherwise.
  • Most certainly NOT 𝘵𝘩𝘢𝘵 John Murray! Not the Westminster prof John Murray! Logos has the wrong biography up!
    1. I have opened a ticket so that this mistake can be contacted. Thank you for bringing this to our attention.
    1. , Thank you for your feedback! I informed our team about this error to get it fixed ASAP, thank you again.
  • What a terrific idea! EVERY pastor who uses Logos will appreciate this!
    1. These still hold up as very useful commentaries. Logos has committed one significant error in editing, however. They have deleted the information that tells the reader who wrote which commentary (i.e. Delitzsch did Proverbs, Keil did Daniel, etc.). This should be remedied.
      1. The BOOK is five stars. It's excellent, I read the hard copy and continue to use it. The FAITHLIFE EDITION is one star. I'm only part-way through it, and I've sent in I think dozens of typo notices. The formatting is very shoddily done, as if a beginning programmer practiced on it. It isn't pleasing to the eye (as the hard-copy is), and so far all of the footnoted resources fail to link to Logos resources — which is one of the reasons to use Logos. Plus, the footnotes recur as endnotes. Endnotes, in Logos! I had specifically asked the online agent if there were difference between Faithlife and Logos books. He could tell me of none. Is this the way all Faithlife books are — like beginners' samples? Regardless, I do very enthusiastically commend the book for its content. It's superb. But Logos needs to re-do it and push an update. It deserves better.
        1.  — Edited

          I am reporting the problems with this resource to our team. For a detailed discussion of the difference between Faithlife Ebooks and Logos Editions, please see this thread from one of our online community forums https://community.logos.com/forums/t/182796.aspx
      2. This is a review of the description and sample pages. The sample pages do not align with the description. NO verb is parsed, let alone "all," let alone "fully." All it seems to be is an interlinear, presented in a different format. I see little or no value in it, and potential harm (as with all interlinears), if these pages are representative.
        1. Hoping Johnson on Romans will be made available by itself.
          1. At this time the resource is not available separately.
          2. These look like really GREAT resources!
          1. Can you direct me to an article or source for that, or is it a guess/opinion? I'd tried to find an explanation before asking.
          2. Here they discuss that the original author of Psalm 90-150 died. Then they listed another author (though that isn't the one now listed for this volume): https://community.logos.com/forums/t/6195.aspx On the Broadman & Holman (publisher of NAC) website, in their FAQ section, the editor, writing in 2012 says the first volume on Psalms was supposed to come out in 2015 and the second in 2017. He goes on to explain the process though, which affirms JT's initial response: ******************* E. Ray Clendenen, general editor of the New American Commentary series, offers this thoughtful response: The publisher, editors, and authors of the New American Commentary are delighted that people are eager for us to complete this excellent set of commentaries. At the same time, however, we are sorry that we do not yet have all the volumes available for our readers. The first volume was published in 1991. Twenty-one years later (as of 2012) we have published 41 outstanding volumes. That's about two volumes per year, and a year has never gone by without at least one new volume. There are only 4 volumes still to be completed (2 vols. on Psalms, 1 Corinthians, and Ephesians). Each of the completed volumes has received outstanding reviews and has proven invaluable to thousands of students and church leaders. (Eight NAC volumes are listed on Detroit Baptist Theological Seminary's "Basic Library Booklist" of the best Bible commentaries on individual books.) Unlike the parts of a watch, of course, the usefulness of a commentary does not depend on the set being complete. In every case, the authors of the remaining volumes were not involved in the project at the beginning. They have joined us later because, for various reasons, the original authors were unable to complete their assignments. In the case of some volumes, we have had to enlist a new author more than once. In some cases, our authors have such heavy administrative positions that they have very little time left for writing. The people best qualified to write a volume of the New American Commentary are heavily involved in teaching and writing for the academic community, in preaching, and other ministries of the local church, as well as leadership in their own families and communities. Most books can be written in a few months at the most. Even some commentaries, which do not contain word-for-word exegesis or any footnotes, can often be written in a year or two, depending on the author's outside commitments. But producing a commentary of the depth called for in the New American Commentary requires thousands of hours of intensive labor in research, reading, reflecting, writing, and rewriting. Writers must carefully analyze their biblical book in Hebrew, Aramaic, or Greek, doing hundreds of word studies, charting and diagraming sentences and paragraphs, reading thousands of pages of books and articles, and reflecting on the theological and life implications of the text. A typical volume will have between one and two thousand footnotes, each note representing many hours of research. David Garland's volume on 2 Corinthians, for example, has 1,880 footnotes. In addition, the volume must be read, reread, and proofread by at least a half dozen editors, doing our best to make sure every word counts. Actually, the New American Commentary is coming out at a relatively rapid pace compared to other commentary series of similar depth: Hendrickson's New International Biblical Commentary series began in 1983 and is not yet complete. The same is true of Doubleday's Anchor Bible that began in 1964, and Eerdmans' New International Commentary that began in 1951. InterVarsity's Tyndale Commentary series was begun in 1958 and was not completed until 1999. In fact, as I glance around my office, I count 27 commentary sets, many of them quite old. Only eight of those sets have been completed. Our goal is not to produce a commentary set as fast as we can, but to produce for all the books of the Bible commentaries that provide the serious Bible student and the church with a treasury of information and guidance into the deep riches of the Word of God. A few people who began acquiring the New American Commentary in the 1990s had the false understanding that we expected to produce the entire set in a few short years. As much as we would like to have done this, however, the size and depth of the NAC made that impossible. We greatly appreciate those who have continued to purchase and use the NAC, and we hope that with God's help the final volumes will be available soon. We are expecting to publish 1 Corinthians in 2013, Psalms 1-72 in 2015, Ephesians in 2016, and Psalms 73-150 in 2017. Ray From http://www2.bhpublishinggroup.com/connect/faq2.asp - When will the NAC be complete? **************** Hope that's helpful!
          3. Thanks, Jai. Very helpful. I'll read with interest! You have ninja-level search skills. (c: