It may be due to my present teaching context, but I have become less satisfied with seeking a passage's "original context" and have found myself more interested in how a passage has been interpreted. This is not an either-or, per se, but just an expansion of my own thinking. I teach biblical literature to high schoolers. Sure, they want to know about the apocalyptic genre, and what the Book of Revelation may have meant to its earliest audiences, but they also want to think about this book in relation to their own ecclesial tradition, and what they have been taught in catechism, in sermons, by their family, etc.
This is one reason why I think the "Theological Insight" tool could be promising. Here is a video:
Unfortunately, I do not have many systematic theologies in my Logos library. But for those who do, this is a real perk. I typed Mt. 28.19 into the search and Logos 7 opened the door to potentially hours of exploration:
If I were to expand my library to include more of these sources, I could observe how Matthew 28:19 is used in the Didache, by Clement, by Origen, by Chrysostom, and many others, in a matter of minutes through the "Ancient Sources" tab:
This is but one of the "reception" or "history of interpretation" related search options. There are more =
The "Cultural Concepts" tab allows me to explore ideas found in Mt. 28:19 such as baptism, discipleship, teaching, etc.
This is for those days I'd rather think about the so-called "original context", because I still have plenty of those days as well.