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The Imperial Bible Dictionary is a classic resource for Reformed perspectives on historical, geographical, and doctrinal terms from the Bible. Written in the nineteenth century for a growing audience of educated laypeople lacking formal linguistic and exegetical training—as well as the busy clergy in the trenches of ministry alongside them—The Imperial Bible Dictionary is a storehouse of robust Reformed thought. It is reliably written, while not being “overloaded with scholastic forms of expression.” Featuring contributions from respected theologians like William Arthur, Franz Delitzsch, George C. M. Douglas, John Eadie, William Milligan, and James G. Murphy, this resource is both a lasting legacy of Reformed scholarship and a valuable research tool for today.
The Logos edition of The Imperial Study Bible is enhanced by amazing functionality and integrates seamlessly with your digital library. Scripture and ancient-text citations link directly to English translations and original-language texts, and entries will link to other dictionaries, encyclopedias, and primary texts. Perform powerful searches with the Topic Guide to instantly gather relevant biblical texts and resources. Tablet and mobile apps let you take your study with you. With Logos Bible Software, the most efficient and comprehensive research tools are in one place, so you get the most out of your study.
- Classic resource for Reformed perspectives on biblical history, geography, and biography
- Robust reference work, free of academic jargon
- Contributions from dozens of respected Reformed theologians
- Title: The Imperial Bible Dictionary
- Editor: Patrick Fairburn
- Publisher: Blackie & Son
- Volumes: 2
- Pages: 2,259
About Patrick Fairburn
Patrick Fairburn (1805–1874) was a Scottish scholar and Presbyterian minister. He served as a pastor for 27 years before becoming professor of divinity at the Free Church College in Aberdeen, where he also served as principal for 18 years. Throughout his academic career he preached regularly, being leery of specializing too much in purely academic theology.