• I appreciated the places and the personal stories the author gives to the places and the objects he visits and highlights on his journeys, but I think his comments on many things are uninformed and uncharitable. It reminded me of C.S. Lewis' comment about his first book, The Pilgrim's Regress, on the occasion of the 3rd edition being published: "ON RE-READING THIS BOOK ten years after I wrote it, I find its chief faults to be those two which I myself least easily forgive in the books of other men: needless obscurity, and an uncharitable temper." (HarperOne, 2014, 231.) As Alan Jacobs' notes, "much of The Pilgrim's Regress is devoted to rejecting ideas Lewis really doesn't know much about—or elevating the importance of ones he does know" (The Narnian, 159). This evaluation could be applied to much of what I heard in this series.
    1. Resources included: –An Introduction to the Foundations of Lutheran Education –Church and Ministry –The Proper Distinction Between Law and Gospel –The Two Natures in Christ –Ministry, Word, and Sacraments: An Enchiridion –Eucharist and Church Fellowship in the First Four Centuries
      1. Very helpful to have the Latin to compare, especially as we approach the new translation.
        1. Jeremy I was thinking why have a Latin to compare when it was created in 1971 during modernity. Faithful translation, but faithful to what? The Brevarium Romanum was from 1568 to 1971 which would be good to have both English and Latin.
        1. They had it before but removed it, when is the new LOTH going to be released? So much time has elapsed since they cancelled the previous pre-order (by Verbum, not Faithlife) that aren't we better waiting for the new version?
        2. I have the same question. Given that the Office is available online either free or at nominal cost, one wonders why one would purchase this, especially as we await the new version.
        3. It looks likely that it will be released with Verbum 9, based on this text appearing in the bookstore search: