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Yes, it worked. Here are a few tips for any other people trying to get WINE to work. (Did not need WINE-development, though maybe it is better to install the libraries therein.)
You will need to add dpkg 32 bit architecture …
Then just from Terminal run “wine setup.exe” to begin setup.
One may need to install the mono runtime, though this may have been unnecessary –> use the prompt to download the MSC and move it to /usr/share/wine/mono/.
Things worked for me, but then since BibleWorks used Arial font, and it was not installed, my English font was weird. You can then change it to a font that is installed, such as EZRA SIL SR, but it still looks weird. Instead, I copied a font (Arimo from Google Typecatcher) into the /usr/share/wine/wine/fonts/ folder. And then set that up. I doubt this will help, but I also renamed the Arimo.ttf file to Arial, just in case. But I think this step is unnecessary.
This was because my Virtualbox with XP was acting funny (as in BSOD!)
In my paper for my Hermeneutical Foundations class with Dr. Poythress, I build off Poythress’ work (in the bibliography of my paper, with a freely accessible PDF document) on divine authorship and argue that it is the only robust enough foundation for stabilizing the meaning(s) of a text.
I wrote an essay on metaphor for my seminar class on … you’ve guessed it … Metaphor! In this paper, I discuss the “ontological” requirements of metaphor. Why is it that metaphor works, specifically, divine metaphors, and generally? The short essay can be found here on Academia.edu.
I have a link to my paper hosted on academic.edu. Basically it looks at the crazy story in 1 Kgs 13 (read it! It’s quite interesting to say the least) and tries to answer the question of evaluating conflicting prophecy/”alleged” revelation. Continue reading →