Note on 8/4/2012: I prepared this page in 2006 and only lightly edited it a few times after that.
- Asterisks (*) indicate my favorite resources.
- *9 Marks and Capitol Hill Baptist Church (Mark Dever)
- Alliance of Confessing Evangelicals
- Banner of Truth Trust
- The Council on Biblical Manhood and Womanhood
- Denver Seminary’s journal and bibliographies (e.g., OT, NT)
- *Desiring God (John Piper): Resource Library, including over twenty free e-books. (Cf. “What You Will Find on Our Site.”)
- *Detroit Baptist Theological Seminary: journal, short articles, basic library booklist, MACP, Rice lectures, Missions Mandate
- *The Gospel Coalition: Who We Are, council members, foundational docs (preamble, confessional statement, theological vision for ministry), resources, Themelios
- Grace to You and Grace Community Church (John MacArthur)
- The Southern Baptist Theological Seminary: resources
- *Together for the Gospel (T4G)
- WTS Books
- *Kevin Bauder: In The Nick of Time is a series of thoughtful short essays published each Friday afternoon
- *D. A. Carson (bio): published articles as PDFs
- Rod Decker (bio)
- Jonathan Edwards (bio)
- Jim Hamilton (bio)
- Robert V. McCabe (bio)
- *Douglas J. Moo (bio): includes PDFs of nearly thirty superb articles by a first-class Pauline scholar
- John Owen: run by Justin Taylor
- Charles Spurgeon: “The Spurgeon Archive” (bio): run by Phil Johnson
- BestCommentaries.com: includes forthcoming commentaries, the top two commentaries on each book of the Bible, OT commentaries, NT commentaries, series, authors
- Bible Geocoding: “the location of every identifiable place mentioned in the Bible” via Google Earth’s satellite photography
- BibleWorks: “Software for Biblical Exegesis and Research” (not free); cf. Phil Gons’s comparison
- Center for the Study of NT Manuscripts (Daniel Wallace, executive director)
- *Logos Bible Software: “Advanced Technology for Eternal Truth” (not free). See my posts on Logos.
- Thesaurus Linguae Graecae: TLG “has collected and digitized most texts written in Greek from Homer (8 c. B.C.) to the fall of Byzantium in AD 1453 and beyond. Its goal is to create a comprehensive digital library of Greek literature from antiquity to the present era” (about). It’s an amazing tool and requires a subscription for full access.
- Theopedia: “an encyclopedia of Biblical Christianity,” a theological version of Wikipedia (cf. about)
4. Links Compiled by Others