Logos and Perseus

Logos recently announced that a few thousand books from the Perseus Project will soon be available in the Logos format. Of primary interest to Biblical exegetes is the Classics Collection, which are Greek and Latin texts from classical authors such as Aristotle, Homer, and Plato. When doing word studies as part of the process of exegesis, these texts are critical, as they allow us to see how words are used and understood in various contexts. These books will be in the Logos format, so they will be hyperlinked to other texts and resources, and best of all they are free. You can pre-order them now for download when they are available. One confusing point for the more geeky among us: Logos also lists as a Perseus collection the Duke Databank of Documentary Papyri, a collection of Greek and Latin texts written on papyri, ostraca, and wooden tablets. However, this is no longer hosted by the Perseus Project but rather by the Papyrological Navigator. I'm not sure how it can be considered a Perseus Project any longer, or whether it was properly a Perseus Project at all. If anyone can help me clarify this, I'd appreciate it.