So many users have contributed personal books of nearly every variety for Logos Bible Software. Below is the master tree that will take you to all of them. Take note that there are different file types for differing versions of Logos. Logos 3 takes the *.lbxoeb format for personal books. Logos 4 and up take the *.docx format. I will endeavor over time to get each author their own page, but for now you should be able to access everything right here. Enjoy browsing.
Logos Personal books now link to L3 format PBB (*.lbxoeb) and where available the source files for Logos 4’s Personal Books (*.docx). Logos Bible Software is all about easier Bible study. It consists of a free software engine (the Libronix Digital Library System), addin modules that provide specialized functionality, and collections of electronic books targeted to your needs.The Libronix books on this site were created with the Personal Book Builder- Standard EditionTo read them you need to have a PBB reading Key. Electronic books built with the PBB will be readable only by users who have a Libronix PBB Reading Key. The reading key is free and is available only to users who own one of the boxed products (e.g. Scholar’s Library: Silver, Scholar’s Library, Original Languages Library, Leaders Library, Bible Study Library, Christian Home Library, Or The Spanish Library.) This key is included with the Personal Book Builder and has been included in boxed Logos Bible Software collections since the QB release. It is not included in free downloadable viewers. Users who own a boxed product predating the QB release can determine their eligibility for the free reading key and download it here. (The Private Use Edition is licensed for building books that will only work on the system that built them; the […]
This just in, and I’m pretty excited about it. The Treasury of David free to download for the Libronix Digital Library System. The classic commentary on the Psalms is a treasure for preachers and devotional readers alike! Each verse includes Spurgeon’s commentary, as well as illuminating quotes from Spurgeon’s contemporaries and great Puritan expositors of the 17th and 18th centuries. Each psalm closes with a short section of “Hints to Preachers.” 2833 pages total, three hardcovers from Hendrickson. Also, the prayer of Jabez: “Wouldn’t it be interesting if Spurgeon told us what he thought of the “prayer of Jabez”? Well, indeed he did. In the year 1871, standing before his congregation at the Metropolitan Tabernacle in London, Spurgeon took as his text 1 Chronicles 4:10: “Now Jabez called on the God of Israel, saying, ‘Oh that You would bless me indeed and enlarge my border, and that Your hand might be with me, and that You would keep me from harm that it may not pain me!’ And God granted him what he requested.” (NASB)” CT