Logos International Study Bible
The Logos International Study Bible is a
study Biblepublished in 1972 by Logos International, and edited by Bible scholar Harold E. Monser. [cite book
title=The Logos International Study Bible: American Standard Version
author=Harold E. Monser, ed.
The Logos Bible is based on the 1901
American Standard Version(ASV) translation of the Bible, which has been called "The Rock of Biblical Honesty" by Bible scholars. [cite web
title=The American Standard Version of the Holy Bible
accessdate=2006-09-24] This study Bible is unusual in many regards:
* "Breadth of intended audience" - the Logos Bible has been recommended for beginners, teachers, Bible scholars and students.
* "Cross-references" - the over 100,000 cross-references are significantly more than many study Bibles
* "Topical analyses" - the Logos Bible includes a large number of topical articles, spread throughout the text
Variorumreadings" by over 150 world-recognized scholars
The editors displayed an unusual amount of care to avoid any bias or appearance of bias in their choice of readings, explicitly including the commentaries of recognized experts from streams of Biblical scholarship with which the editors personally disagreed.
Although the Logos Bible has consistently been highly regarded among Bible students and scholars, no further editions were published. The company itself failed not many years after publication. [cite web
title=Run Baby Run
accessdate=2006-09-24 Comments by Rob Allen, the son of Edward W. Allen, who was the managing editor of Logos during the early to mid 1970s.]
Comparison to "The Cross-Reference Bible"
The Scripture text, variant renderings and readings, topical analyses, most of the Preface, and Index of the Logos International Study Bible are identical (including the
typesetting) to those of The Cross-Reference Bible - Variorum Edition - American Standard Version, edited by Monser, and copyright by him in 1910. [cite book
title=The Cross-Reference Bible - Variorum Edition - American Standard Version
author=Harold E. Monser, ed.
publisher=The Cross-Reference Bible Company] That edition was published by The Cross-Reference Bible Company with original editions published prior to 1929. The Logos edition excluded the following from the Cross-Reference Bible:
* Several paragraphs of the Cross-Reference Bible Preface,
* An entire page pertaining to abbrievations indentifying New Testament manuscripts (such as part of the description of
Codex Alexandrinus, as well as the entire description of Codex Vaticanus, and numerous other Codices),
* A two page section called "Analysis of the Pentateuch",
* Extracts from the "Preface to the American Standard Version",
* Index to "Nelson's Bible Atlas",
* Index to "Littlefield Maps",
* Color maps associated with the two map indexes.
The Logos edition added:
* "The Layman's Commentary on the Holy Spirit",
concordancedrawn from the King James Versioninstead of the American Standard Version,
* A different set of color maps.
The following example is part of the first column of page 1756, which includes parts of Matthew 2:23 and 3:1:23
- City, Gen. 4:17
- Prophecies concerning Jesus, Gen. 3:15
- See “Inspira- ation of Proph- ets." II Ki. 17:13.
- Q. Is. 11:1 in the Heb. 7
- See Mk. 1:24.
- P. Vs. 1-12; Mk. 1:3-8; Lu. 3:2-17; comp. John 1:6-8, 10-28.
- Day, Lev. 25:8
dwelt in a city"a" called *Nǎz’-ǎ- rěth; that it might be fulfilled "b" which was spoken "c"through the prophets, 1that he should be called a "d" Nǎz-ǎ-rẽne’. 3 And "e"in those "f"days cometh † John the Bǎp’- Var. Rend.— V. 23 that ... Nazarene —because he would be called a Nazarene, LUTHER; despised like a Nazarene, OL. LAN. W. BROAD. Nazerene—"i.e. a 'netzer' or" Branch "with reference to" Is. 11:1, "Fri. DeW. Me. Wa. Delilzsh.; a" Nazarite "(i.e. separate with some reference to the order of Nazirites," Num. 6:1–20), Text. Jer., Mcl. ERASMUS, BEZA, HO, WET- STEIN, GROTTUS; the man of Nazareth, ME. BRU. Chap. J. — V. 1, cometh— comes forward. "Al." steps forth, HO.;
* NAZARETH: A City of Galilee.—Mt. 2:23; 21:11; Mk. 1:9; Lu. 1:26. Build on a Hill—Lu. 4:29. Wicked and Despised City.—John 1:46. Their Unbelief— Mt. 13:54-58. Home of Joseph and Mary.—Lu. 1:26-30; 2:51 Home of Christ.—Mt. 2:23; 4:13; 13:54; 21:11; 26:71; Mk. 1:9, 24; 6:1; 10:47; 14:67; 16:6; Lu. 2:51; 4:34; 18:37; 24:19; John 1:45, 46; 19:19; Acts 2:22; 3:6; 4:10; 6:14; 10:38; 22:8; 26:9. Christ rejected at—Mk. 6:1-6; Lu. 4:29.
† JOHN THE BAPTIST: Career.—Announcement of Birth —Lu. 1:5-25; Time in days of Herod the Great B.C. 6— Lu 1:5. Piety and old age of Zacharias and Elizabeth— Lu. 1:5 "f". Barrenness of Elizabeth—Lu. 1:7. Zacharias a Priest in service when the angel Gabriel apperas to him.—Lu 1:8-13. The name of the child (John) given by the angel— ...
The letter "a" that appears before the word "
city" in the first line corresponds to the "a" in the left margin, where there is an entry containing "Gen. 4:17". In the text of Genesis chapter 4, verse 17, the word "city" also appears, where it has the symbol "‡" next to it. At the bottom of that page, there is an article entitled CITY, next to the symbol "‡", which has nearly all of the references in the Bible to the word or idea of "city". In the fourth line, there is a superscript "1" next to the word "that". The corresponding margin entry has the letter "Q", followed by a reference to Isaiah, chapter 11, verse 1. This indicates that the passage that follows the letter, in the text, is a quotation from the Old Testament. Similarly, parallel passages are indicated with a P.
At the bottom of the page are two more examples of in-text articles. The article for
Nazarethis referenced from verse 23 with the symbol "*", and the article for John the Baptist, with the symbol "†". The latter article continues for two more columns in the text.
In the first and fifth lines, the words Nazarene and Nazareth are rendered Nǎz’ǎrẽth and Nǎz-ǎ-rẽne’, respectively. These are indications of the pronunciation, and are given for most words translated or adapted from Biblical languages, particularly including place and personal names.
Translation always involves a certain amount of subjective judgment. The Logos Bible endeavors to make all such judgments explicit and available to the reader. These are given immediately under the text, in the section labeled "Var. rend.". A comprehensive list of sources at the beginning of the Logos Bible identifies the scholarly sources from which these are drawn, and are indicated in the text.
Following a comprehensive index, which lists all of the in-text articles and references, the Logos Bible includes "The Layman's Commentary on the Holy Spirit" edited by John Rea. The Layman's Commentary includes in-depth treatment of most New Testament passages that deal with the Holy Spirit, beginning with Matthew 3:11-17 (the baptism of Jesus). The commentary comprises over 100 pages, and draws from a number of English translations, Bible commentaries and dictionaries. The Layman's Commentary was also published separately by Logos International, also in 1972, as ISBN 0-912106-22-0 and ISBN 0-912106-38-7.
Finally, the Logos Bible also includes a concordance, coordinated with the index, and a number of maps.
Wikimedia Foundation. 2010.
Look at other dictionaries:
Logos Bible Software — Infobox Software name = Logos Bible Software caption = Logos Bible Software 3 developer = Logos Research Systems, Libronix Corporation latest release version = 3.0e latest release date = May 1, 2006 operating system = Windows… … Wikipedia
Logos (Christianity) — A series of articles on John in the Bible Johannine literature Gospel of John · First Epistle of John · Second Epistle of John · Third Epistle of John · Revelation · Authorship John the Apostle … Wikipedia
Logos — and argued for the divinity of Christ by saying: (T)here is ... another God and Lord subject to the Maker of all things; who is also called an Angel , because He announces to men whatsoever the Maker of all things above whom there is no other God … Wikipedia
religion, study of — Introduction attempt to understand the various aspects of religion, especially through the use of other intellectual disciplines. The history of mankind has shown the pervasive influences of religion, and thus the study of religion,… … Universalium
Jesus — This article is about Jesus of Nazareth. For other uses, see Jesus (disambiguation). Jesus … Wikipedia
Christian theology — The Prophetess Anna, Rembrandt, 1631 See also: History of Christian theology and Outline of Christian theology Christian doctrine redirects here. For the United States Court case known by that name, see G.L. Christian and associates v. US.… … Wikipedia
Christology — Stained glass window of the Confession of Peter in Luke 9:20: But who do you say that I am? Peter answered: The Christ of God . … Wikipedia
Jesus myth theory — The Resurrection of Christ by Noel Coypel (1700). Jesus myth theorists see this as one of a number of stories about dying and rising gods. Description The … Wikipedia
Jesus Christ — 1. Jesus (def. 1). 2. Jesus (def. 5). * * * Introduction also called Jesus of Galilee or Jesus of Nazareth born c. 6–4 BC, Bethlehem died c. AD 30, Jerusalem founder of Christianity, one of the world s largest religions, and the incarnation … Universalium
Jacob Neusner bibliography — This is a list of books by Professor Jacob Neusner as of early 2005. Articles, reviews, etc. are not included here.* A Life of Yohanan ben Zakkai. Leiden, 1962: Brill. Abraham Berliner Prize in Jewish History, Jewish Theological Seminary of… … Wikipedia