Well, I spent my blogging time tonight working on several themes that WordPress says are Internet Explorer 6 and 7 compatible. Turns out the new one you see now isn’t – only half of if shows up on IE. My conclusion: THIS is why my friends in the Logos office directed me to FireFox a couple years ago — THANK YOU! IE simply sucks. Why does anyone use it?
At any rate, what do you all think? Since I’m abandoning concerns over IE, I could go back to the old theme, but I kind of like the new look.
Hopefully tomorrow night I’ll post what I thought I was going to post tonight: a new go-round of the Bellingham Statement. I’ll try and get that circulated among other biblio-bloggers while I do down a new road and a new topic after that.
Now, which inflammatory topic can I jump into next?
Looks good to me.
Great theme. Works fine in IE 7 and Firefox for me. See what developers have to go through to make sure everythings compatible with all the different browsers? I feel your pain!
I recommend you visit this site http://idroppedie6.com
@Kris S: oh, this is classic! Thanks!
@Chris: gives me an appreciation for our Web guys and developers at Logos.
Very nice new look, Mike. I like it. I have FireFox at home and IE7 at work. Since I shouldn’t be surfing at work, I guess that’s not much of a problem. 😉
I’ve been thinking lately that it would be nice if you had a Facebook profile and/or group for your projects. I’ve linked to ETC and the Divine Council page on my profile, but it’s not the same as a group. Something to think about?
I don’t comment here very much, mostly because time is short and I’m not sure I have anything meaningful to add, but I do appreciate your work here and check in as often as I can.
I like this very clean.
@Diane: I’m quite reticent about getting into Facebook for a couple reasons: (1) I’d likely never use it (I can barely manage what I do now); (2) I can see my Facebook thing (whatever it’s called) being the target of friends and foes. I’m well known on the Web, by a range of constituents. I have people who like me and people who (honestly) hate me. I get contacted by some pretty strange people in both categories due to my fiction and work in the paranormal. Comes with the turf.
But maybe I don’t really understand the point of Facebook. I’m open to being persuaded. My wife wants me to do it, but I see it as yet another opportunity to be socially awkward. I imagine people being offended because I don’t reply to them, add them as friend (see the note above about strange people who “know” me), or do whatever Facebook people do in reciprocity. I ask myself if my wife *really* thinks it’s a good idea for Billy-Bob in Arkansas to be my “friend” so he can convince me he really was abducted by aliens and visited Venus.
But again, maybe I just don’t get it.
@papillionkiller: It’s won me over, too. I’m keeping it.
I really like the new look! Kind of warm and easy on the eyes. I would like to hear you discuss, as your next topic, common exegetical fallacies and the doctrines that have been promulgated or accepted in the church because of them that would otherwise not exist. What do you think, too broad?
Ok, I have a less broad topic that should be interesting. I read this from Ancient Hebrew Poetry blog (http://ancienthebrewpoetry.typepad.com/ancient_hebrew_poetry/2007/05/reflections_of_.html) and the quote was: “it was understood that prophecy is first of all about what should happen, not necessarily about what will happen.”
So how about the topic of unfulfilled prophecies and their import? What constitutes a true prophecy and foretelling of events, etc? Just throwing it out there.
@Jonnathan Molina: broad, yes, but I have a few things in mind that nevertheless fit.
@Jonnathan Molina: This is a good one. I think I WILL blog this one via posting Bob Chisholm’s article on the subject. Good idea.