Anvil Journal Digitisation

For the last few months I have been working with the Editorial Committee of Anvil journal. Anvil has now become an on-line journal and the plan is to place as many of the print back-issues on-line on as possible. At present I am contacting contributors for their permissions and, as you can see from the table of contents, the response from authors has been extremely positive. So much so that although I am currently only up to issue 10.1 I am uploading so many articles every day that it would be impossible to blog about each one.

If you are interested in this journal I recommend that you visit the table of contents regularly over the coming month. If you are an author whom I have not yet contacted yet, feel free to get in touch with me first [rob(at)].

Scottish Bulletin of Evangelical Theology Volume 19 now on-line

The following articles are now available on-line on PDF:


“Editorial,” Scottish Bulletin of Evangelical Theology 19.1 (Spring 2001): 1-3.

John M. Hitchen, “Evangelism and Mission – What is the Gospel?” pp.4-30.

Dennis Ngien, “Trinity and Divine Passibility in Martin Luther’s ‘Theologia Crucis’,” pp.31-64.

Mark J. Larson, “A Re-examination of De Spiritu Sancto Saint Basil’s Bold Defence of the Spirit’s Deity,” pp.65-85.

“Book Reviews,” pp.85-128.


“Editorial,” Scottish Bulletin of Evangelical Theology 19.2 (Autumn 2001): 129-133.

J. Gordon McConville, “Biblical theology: canon and plain sense,” pp.134-157.

Martin Davie, “Dead to sin and alive to God,” Scottish Bulletin of Evangelical Theology 19.2 (Autumn 2001): 158-194.

Donald Macleod, “Scottish Calvinism: A Dark, Repressive Force?” pp.195-225.

“Book Reviews,” pp.226-256.

For the full table of contents click here.

Digitisation of the European Journal of Theology

European Journal of TheologyThe editor of the European Journal of Theology Dr Pieter Lalleman has kindly agreed that articles older than three years can be digitised and placed online on Due to the number of articles being uploaded it will not be possible to create a blog post for each one. Instead I would recommend that interested readers visit the table of contents for the journal on a regular basis to see what has been added.

As final permission has to be sought from the authors – and these are not always easy to track down – some articles may not appear online for some time, if at all.