|About the Book|
It is an electronic book on two diskettes (formatted for PCs, not Macintosh). Disk #1 -- (700 Kbytes) -- A Treatise on Good Works by Martin Luther, Luthers 95 Theses, The Augsburg Confession (in English, Latin, and German), The Smalcald Articles,MoreIt is an electronic book on two diskettes (formatted for PCs, not Macintosh). Disk #1 -- (700 Kbytes) -- A Treatise on Good Works by Martin Luther, Luthers 95 Theses, The Augsburg Confession (in English, Latin, and German), The Smalcald Articles, Open Letter on TranslatingDisk #2 -- (1 Mbytes) -- The Large Catechism, The Small Catechism, Commentary on the Epistle to the Galatians, Concerning Christian Liberty (Letter to Pope Leo X)This is a public domain edition. Buy one and make copies for your school or church or friends or relatives.This electronic book is part of the PLEASE COPY THIS DISK collection.The material on this diskette is in plain (ASCII) text, formatted for a PC (not Macintosh). You can manipulate it with your favorite word processing program to enhance the format or to print out portions just the way you want.We provide these texts as they are found on the Internet. We do no additional editing. We believe the people who originally input or scanned these texts made every effort to be accurate. But we cannot guarantee the accuracy.Please accept these texts as is, in the spirit of sharing which prevails on the Internet. (If for any reason you are not satisfied with a disk which you purchased directly from us, you may return it for replacement or refund.)We encourage you to become an active participant on the Internet. We believe that by providing you with this service, by helping you easily get the information that is most improtant to you, we free you up to engage in the exciting and creative opportunities offered by the Internet, instead of being bogged down in the time-consuming chores of hunting and downloading.Remember, much of the value of having public-domain texts on computer disk comes from the ability to copy them. For example, those of you who are teachers can:1) use a disk as a substitute textbook -- have all your students bring in their own blank disks and make copies at your computer center or library-2) take texts from several disks and make your own anthology, as easily as you might make a mix of your favorite music.Remember that the disks you buy and the anthologies you compile also benefit the rest of your department, who in turn can do what they want with their copies. And remember that you can reuse these texts in the same manner for years to come.