Saturday, 23 October 2010

Stacks to Browse at our Virtual Bookshelf...

After the great success of our online 'taster' edition of TSJ No.39 (1172 views and counting)...

We're pleased to let you know that Members and friends of The Tyndale Society can now access online abstracts of the past six issues of The Tyndale Society Journal at the click of a mouse...

This new feature will be a boon for existing members who might want to check which issue a particular article appeared in, or for potential new members who would like to get a flavour of The Society's publications and activities.

Visit our 'Virtual Bookshelf' for more...


  1. A useful feature. I have sometimes wondered if it would be worth creating an index based on key articles in all previous editions. Even for long standing members it is easy to forget what has appeared a few years back. It would be quite a task for somebody but it seems a pity if useful pieces are forgotten!

    Brian Buxton

  2. Thanks for your comment Brian. Did you know that a list of the tables of contents for ALL past issues of the Tyndale Society Journal and Reformation are available on our website? To access these, visit our website and click on 'Publications' in the left hand menu bar then select either 'Reformation' or 'The Tyndale Society Journal.

    Even better - if you select 'Advanced Search' in the menu bar and type in an author or subject of interest under 'Search for' then click 'search' all of the relevant online articles will come up. For example, there are 9 references to 'Brian Buxton'!

  3. Hi, folks! With one foot stuck firmly in the 20th century, and the other in the Middle Ages, I'm not even sure what a 'blog' is, but I would like to congratulate you on a fabulous site. The Virtual Bookshelf is inspired. What a feature! What could the Reformers not have achieved had they had this technology? True, Spellcheck would have blown a fuse long ere now, but all else would have served the Reformation tremendously. But then, the fact that these wonders were not then available, and yet they achieved what they did, tells me that a Hand other than man's was at the helm - and that is an awesome and a sobering thought. Blessings to all.

    Bill (W R) Cooper.

  4. Thanks Bill - glad you approve! By the way - you're now officially a 'Blogger'... so - hope we'll be hearing more from you!