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  • Submitted: Jul 03 2012 03:06 PM
  • Last Updated: Jul 06 2012 07:29 PM
  • File Size: 31.16MB
  • Views: 53871
  • Downloads: 25,412
  • Author: Joseph S. Exell, Henry Donald Maurice Spence-Jones
  • e-Sword Version: 9.x - 10.x
  • Tab Name: Pulpit2
  • Suggest New Tag:: pulpit commentary, e-Sword, Joseph S. Exell, Henry Donald Maurice Spence-Jones

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e-Sword 9+ Module Download:
Download Pulpit Commentary (Born Again) 5

* * * * * 53 Votes
Whole Bible New Testament Old Testament
Screenshots
Author:
Joseph S. Exell, Henry Donald Maurice Spence-Jones

e-Sword Version:
9.x - 10.x

Tab Name:
Pulpit2

Suggest New Tag::
pulpit commentary, e-Sword, Joseph S. Exell, Henry Donald Maurice Spence-Jones

UPDATE 7/6/2012 Fixed incorrect verse references in Psalm 22.  Fixed Greek rendering errors appearing on Windows XP and Win 7.

UPDATE 7/4/2012 Fixed missing Hosea ch. 14. Fixed Greek rendering errors appearing on
Windows XP and Win 7.

UPDATE 7/4/2012: Fixed missing Jonah ch. 1. Fixed Greek rendering errors appearing on Windows XP and Win 7.

This e-Sword version of the Pulpit Commentary is more chapter by chapter (or half chapter by half chapter). The following issues were fixed from the original version on this site:
  • The thousands of missing Greek and Hebrew words are in this version.
  • The missing homilies from the original version are now shown below the verse comments.
  • Thousands of versification errors have been corrected.
  • The formatting is more consistent, including proper paragraph spacing, which makes the text easier to read.
  • The text now adjusts with your e-Sword font sizes
Overview

Veteran preachers already know the value of this best-selling commentary set, but it's also perfect for lay leaders. Far more than just a simple commentary, it provides an unrivalled range of homiletic helps that go a long way toward presenting the biblical text in a Sunday school lesson, sermon, or Bible study.

The Pulpit Commentary covers every book of the Bible, with at least three treatments of every verse. For each biblical chapter, the commentary includes an Exposition, Homiletics, and various sample Homilies.
  • Exposition
    Commentary on the passage, with exegetical, interpretive, theological, historical, and geographical observations. Written by the author of that volume.
  • Homiletics
    A guide for preaching or teaching through the passage, with personal application, devotional insights, and observations about the rhetorical structure of the passage. Written by the author of that volume.
  • Homilies
    Actual sermons from various contributors, covering a couple of verses or a pericope. Typically, a brief introduction followed by 2-5 "points" with a number of references to other passages that provide biblical context.
Taken together, the three treatments of each passage provide a detailed outline of key concepts in the passage, while imparting a rich sense of biblical context--context of both the immediate book and the larger themes of Scripture.

What's New in Version 5 (See full changelog)

  • UPDATE 7/6/2012 Fixed incorrect verse references in Psalm 22. Fixed Greek rendering errors appearing on Windows XP and Win 7.
  • UPDATE 7/5/2012 Uploaded the corrected version of the missing Hosea ch. 14. Fixed Greek rendering errors appearing on Windows XP and Win 7.
  • UPDATE 7/4/2012 Fixed missing Hosea ch. 14. Fixed Greek rendering errors appearing on Windows XP and Win 7.
  • UPDATE 7/4/2012: Fixed missing Jonah ch. 1. Fixed Greek rendering errors appearing on Windows XP and Win 7. Also fixed Greek errors involving usage of italics and bold.


James,

Looks great! I've heard great things about this commentary but I rarely used it because of the squishy format. Can't wait to dig in...

Thanks!

Josh H
James,

I have a good idea how much work this was, and I want you to know that I appreciate it. It looks great, and I love it that my font settings in e-Sword now works. I remember trying to use this in HTML format, and I look forward to using it often in e-Sword. Thanks Brother.
James....
As Dr.Dave said over on his site : Thanks James, for this beautiful work !!!!!

Dartmaster644
One of the highest complements that I can give about a digital commentary is - "the digital formatting looks just like the printed page" (as long as the printed page isn't a mess....) This module does just that.

The Pulpit Commentary was not designed to be a brief digest. It was not intended to give snippet comments like those available in little one volume commentaries. It is intended to break down passages of Scripture for preaching and teaching (thus the name Pulpit Commentary). It does so by handling large blocks of Scripture. Any formatting that seeks to go verse by verse in a commentary originally designed like the PC will ruin the commentary.

James' work on PC has returned it to its original glory. It covers basically one chapter at a time. Since the original work contained 23 volumes, you can imagine that there is a lot of material in every chapter. But that it how it was intended.

It isn't a quick reference guide; but it was never intended to be. This is not one more of the "X's One Volume Commentary on the Whole Bible." It is intended to give the preacher/teacher help with the presentation of the text. It is genuine help for the preacher of God's Word.

Well done, James.
I love this commentary and the new formatting is spectacular. Rome wasn't built in a day. As cool as this is, I would love to see this commentary divided by verse or passage like the Bible Illustrator. The downside is I have to scroll through an entire chapters comments to find a verse. Maybe that can be phase two. Just a suggestion.
I'll look at the source RTF documents and see if that's a possibility through automated means.
I will refer you to Dr. Dave's comment concerning the Pulpit Commentary:

The Pulpit Commentary was not designed to be a brief digest. It was not intended to give snippet comments like those available in little one volume commentaries. It is intended to break down passages of Scripture for preaching and teaching (thus the name Pulpit Commentary). It does so by handling large blocks of Scripture. Any formatting that seeks to go verse by verse in a commentary originally designed like the PC will ruin the commentary.

James' work on PC has returned it to its original glory. It covers basically one chapter at a time. Since the original work contained 23 volumes, you can imagine that there is a lot of material in every chapter. But that it how it was intended.

It isn't a quick reference guide; but it was never intended to be. This is not one more of the "X's One Volume Commentary on the Whole Bible." It is intended to give the preacher/teacher help with the presentation of the text. It is genuine help for the preacher of God's Word.

Thanks so much! Great Job! The ability to move the mouse to the verse reference and read the text that is about to be discussed is a great feature. The helpfulness of the product has been significantly improved.
Great job on this commentary set. However, the verse reference on Num.5:12 should be Lev.20:10 not Num.20:10.
Hi Everyone,

First off I love this commentary and can't imagine all the work that went into it, it's a great job! I have one question though, on the older version of the file when you clicked on a particular passage in the bible the corresponding section of the commentary would be opened however on the newer version is take you to the EXPOSITION at the beginning of the commentary for that particular section. What this mean is, you have to continually scroll down to find the section you were at again. I was wondering if it's possible to tweak the new file to act like the old one did in regards to the section corresponding to each other.

Thanks,

Clint

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