Happy Lord's Day, everyone. I have recently embarked on a study of Genesis. Lord willing, I will spend substantial time working through related commentaries, monographs, and sermons. As I am in the middle of a big move, I will mostly be working in Logos and transferring notes to Word. For anyone that has preached or worked through Genesis, what stood out as most profitable to your studies? I believe I am mostly lacking in monographs at the moment. I should probably add a more technical commentary to the lineup. Here are the resources that I will be using: Translations: King James (primary) "Genesis 1-11: A New Old Translation for Readers, Scholars, and Translators" CSB JPS Tanakh Lexham English Septuagint Interlinears Primary Commentaries: Gordon Wenham - "Genesis (Word Biblical Commentary)" Nahum Sarna - "Genesis (JPS)" U. Cassuto - Genesis commentary Victor Hamilton - "Genesis (NICOT)" Kenneth A. Matthews - "Genesis (NAC)" John D. Currid - "A Study Commentary on Genesis" John Calvin Keil & Delitzsch Robert S. Candlish - "Studies in Genesis" Secondary Commentaries: Melancthon W. Jacobus - "Genesis - Notes, Critical and explanatory" Jonathon Edwards - "Notes on the Bible" John Gill Matthew Poole Matthew Henry Henry Ainsworth J. G. Vos (An elder gave this to me. I am still deciding whether I will use this commentary) New Bible Commentary (Probably won't use this often. Although, the outlines are helpful) Jamieson, Fausset, and Brown/JFB (I may peek at this on occasion) Dictionaries: IVP Dictionary of OT: Pentateuch Eerdman's Dictionary of Early Judaism Eerdman's Dictionary of the Bible Lexham Bible Dictionary Lexicons: Theological Wordbook of the Old Testament (TWOT) HALOT BDAG (When using the Septuagint) OT Introductions/Overview/Guides: "A Biblical-Theological Introduction to the Old Testament: The Gospel Promised" - Edited by Miles V. Van Pelt Lexham Bible Guide: Genesis Monographs/Misc. Books: Nahum Sarna - Understanding Genesis Jonathon Edwards - "A History of the Work of Redemption" (This counts, I suppose) Douglas Kelly - "Creation and Change" Allen Ross - "Creation and Blessing" Dr. Duguid - "Living in the Gap between Promise and Reality" John D. Currid - Against the Gods: The Polemical Theology of the Old Testament Meredith Kline - "Kingdom Prologue: Genesis Foundations for a Covenantal Worldview" (I have yet to read anything by Kline. His works came with my Logos package) Meredith Kline - “God, Heaven and Har Magedon: A Covenantal Tale of Cosmos and Telos" Sidney Greidanus - "Preaching Christ from Genesis" J. Walton - "The Lost World of Genesis One" (I disagree with Walton's views on of Genesis 1) Patristics: St. Basil - "Hexaemeron" Sermons: Dr. Joel Beeke & Richard D. Phillip's sermons on Genesis (These will keep me inspired to keep trekking through this study and help me see the application of Genesis to the Christian life) Thanks in advance! I am very excited as this is something I have wanted to do for quite a long time. Here is a great by John D. Currid on Genesis: "The name of the first book of the Hebrew Bible derives from the opening word of the Hebrew text, בְּרֵאשִׁית. This word means “in the beginning,” and it is an appropriate designation because the book is about beginnings: the beginning of the universe; the beginning of time, matter, and space; the beginning of humanity; the beginning of sin; the beginning of redemption; and the beginning of Israel. By deliberating over Genesis, then, we are essentially engaging in protology, the study of first things. That the cosmos has a beginning implies that it also has an end and that everything is moving toward a consummation (the study of these last things is called eschatology). The Scriptures, therefore, present a linear history, a movement from inception to completion." Currid, J. D. (2016). Genesis. In M. V. Van Pelt (Ed.), A Biblical-Theological Introduction to the Old Testament: The Gospel Promised (p. 43). Wheaton, IL: Crossway.