Many of the classic commentaries are free online, but how do you know which one(s) to use? And where do you find them? Here’s a quick list and explanation
Multi-volume encyclopedias used to be too expensive for home use and were confined to those with access to a large library system. However, they are becoming more widely available on computer software and online.
Study questions, maps, charts, key words, history, background, outlines, and links to help you study Paul’s epistle to the Colossians.
When studying the Old Testament, dates can be a source of confusion, especially when they switch between the Jewish name and the Babylonian name in the same story. Here are my reference tables. Jewish Feasts For more information see: Hebrew4Christians Passover (Pesach) – Nisan Unleavened Bread (Chag Hamotzi) – Nisan First Fruits (Yom habikkurim) – […]
Charts and maps are a big part of my bible study. The trick is finding the information and then remembering where you found it. Here are a few of my favorite “finds”.
What do you believe about your English translation of the Bible? Here are 5 ideas you should NOT hold.
Everything you need to kick start your study of Ephesians: discussion questions, bible study tools, maps, charts, key words and podcasts.
Why do we have so much interpretative disagreement over the meaning of the Bible? Two explanations: one we can solve and one we can’t.
Commentaries can kick-start your thinking when you hit a dead end but should not be a substitute for your own work. Here’s my two rules of thumb.
Multi-volume encyclopedias are good sources for historical and biblical themes. But background information does not impose meaning.