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eBook Introductory Grammar of New Testament Greek (English and Ancient Greek Edition) epub

by Paul L. Kaufman

eBook Introductory Grammar of New Testament Greek (English and Ancient Greek Edition) epub
  • ISBN: 0880210605
  • Author: Paul L. Kaufman
  • Genre: Christians
  • Subcategory: Bible Study & Reference
  • Language: English Ancient Greek
  • Publisher: Ronald N Haynes Pub (March 1, 1982)
  • Pages: 226 pages
  • ePUB size: 1484 kb
  • FB2 size 1170 kb
  • Formats mobi docx lrf txt


Book by Kaufman, Paul . .

Book by Kaufman, Paul . In classical grammars I am thinking of Keller and Russell, which are taking the place of Hanson and Quinn, which was about the best full book for introduction to Greek. Mastronarde is another thorough deductive approach. In NT Greek nowadays you have Stanley Porter and company, with the insights that Mr. Porter has advocated for twenty years

Greek Grammar Beyond the Basics: An Exegetical Syntax of the New Testament with Scripture, Subject .

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Audio Books & Poetry Community Audio Computers & Technology Music . and the elements of New Testament Greek grammar. New York, C. Scribner's Sons. English; Ancient Greek.

Audio Books & Poetry Community Audio Computers & Technology Music, Arts & Culture News & Public Affairs Non-English Audio Radio Programs. Librivox Free Audiobook. Spirituality & Religion Podcasts. Together with a manual, containing text and vocabulary of Gospel of John and lists of words, and the elements of New Testament Greek grammar. by. Harper, William Rainey, 1856-1906; Weidner, Revere Franklin, 1851-1915, joint author. library of congress; americana. The Library of Congress.

Edinburgh : T. & T. Clark. v. 1. Prolegomena - v. 2. Accidence and word-formation with an appendix on semitisms in the New Testament, by James Hope Moulton and Wilbert Francis Howard - v. 3. Syntax, by Nigel Turner - v. 4. Style, by Nigel Turner.

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Introductory Grammar of New Testament Greek by . ISBN13 9780880210607. Learn about new offers and get more deals by joining our newsletter.

Bible Greek Basic Grammar of the Greek New Testament John Pappas A.English-Greek Reverse Interlinear New Testament (with Strongs Greek. Poverty: A Philosophical Approach.

Bible Greek Basic Grammar of the Greek New Testament John Pappas A companion book for. A New Testament Biblical Theology: The Unfolding of the Old Testament in the New. 1,072 Pages·2011·9. 16 MB·2,233 Downloads·New!. Greek Particles in the New Testament: Linguistic and Exegetical Studies (New Testament Tools. 185 Pages·2010·762 KB·4,944 Downloads·New!

Greek Grammar of the New Testament and Other Early Christian Literature. Категория: Литература, Литературоведение.

Find books Library Collection - Religion) (Volume 5-7). Samuel Prideaux Tregelles, B. W. Newton, Fenton John Anthony Hort, A. Streane. 6 Mb. Lexical Semantics of the Greek New Testament (Resources for Biblical Study). J. P. Louw, Eugene Albert Nida. Greek Grammar of the New Testament and Other Early Christian Literature. 7 Mb. Greek Dictionary of the New Testament.

Intermediate Greek Grammars Traditionally there have not been many grammars which were directed toward the second year Koine Greek student. Yet it is quite a task to jump from an introductory grammar book into a scholarly work such as by Robertson or Moulton (mentioned below) without studying some sort of intermediate grammar. However, in the last few years I have seen a number of "intermediate" type Greek grammars published. An Idiom Book of New Testament Greek" by .

Book by Kaufman, Paul L., M.D.
Comments: (3)
Arthunter
I found this book in the Bethel Seminary library in early 1990, while taking elementary NT Greek, enjoying its sweetness. The author Paul Kaufman is a Baptist, and follows in the trail blazed by A. T. Robertson, a towering figure in the study of New Testament Greek, and the author of a great tome on NT Greek.A Grammar of the Greek New Testament in the Light of Historical Research Robertson was strong on the historical development of Greek, using the new(at the time) historical comparative linguistics approach. He was familiar with Greek of all times. Nowadays there is much more on a synchronic view of language, than diachronic, or historical view. I like to see about the history of a word, even if the way it is used in the NT period varies or evolves from a Greek of 400 years earlier. Robertson(and Kaufman) were well into Greek other than Biblical Greek. He taught an eight case noun system, both Robertson and Kaufman did. This contrasts with the five case system mostly taught today. Greek has five case forms for nouns. However, the cases are used in different ways for meaning, not just one way, the dative also evidencing the function of means and of location(the locative use). Now it took just one reading for Kaufman to introduce this to me, but it alleviated the pain of wondering why a noun in its dative case was used in the New Testament in ways other than dative. So I appreciated this very much, that someone would take the time to explain a little bit of Greek that you encounter, and not hide it. Kaufman taught NT Greek in the Pacific Northwest for decades.

I am glad that Kaufman did not cowtow to Eugene Nida's complaints on this matter of five versus eight cases. These teachers who hold to the eight case system are looking at the fact that it seems very strongly to be that a parent Indo European language used eight cases. Robertson, and Mr. Kaufman both studied Sanskrit(which has 8 case forms), and so you see why they incline to this 8 case view. Robertson, early in the 20th C., followed the study of linguistics, in his love of language, especially Greek. They both learned of the comparative approach to linguistics. Surely one who had such an innate ear for Greek would have been happy to take in the new approaches today, of verbal aspect and of discourse analysis, and of extracting meaning from the use it has in the various time periods of Greek.

The pattern of the book goes much like J. G. Machen. The exercises are better, more like Scripture. There are more little gems of notes and quotes included, which make the book interesting. It has been twenty years since I used it, so I will have to check back. This book was a good help to me in digesting New Testament Greek, along with Eric Jay's fine book. They just explain things well.

There are more full introductions to NT Greek available now, as well as fine classical Greek grammars of introduction that will prepare the student of the New Testament to read Greek. In classical grammars I am thinking of Keller and Russell, which are taking the place of Hanson and Quinn, which was about the best full book for introduction to Greek. Mastronarde is another thorough deductive approach.

In NT Greek nowadays you have Stanley Porter and company, with the insights that Mr. Porter has advocated for twenty years. You also have Gerald Steven's book, which is divided between a primer and a second, more advanced book. These give good coverage of NT Greek. So too does David Alan Black's introductory Greek book. He explains things well. I never had any contact with the Mounce books, sorry, I do not derogate, I just haven't had any experience.

However, for anyone who finds this book for a good price, if you use it studiously, you will get a good first year introduction to New Testament Greek.
Aradwyn
I have been studying New Testament Greek for a few years. I am not a student in a seminary. I am simply interested in the subject, and have taught myself from books like Kaufman's. When I began my studies seriously, I bought three grammars of NT Greek. This one is my favorite. For comparison, I also bought Hewett's Introductory/intermediate grammar, and an "Essentials of New Testament Greek" by Summers.

What is great about this book is the presentation of the material. Another reviewer has commented on the use if the eight case system and other points relevant to comparing this book with more recent grammars. What I'd like to comment on is the structure and pacing of this text.

It's a bit like Goldilocks and the Three Bears. Out of the three books I started out with, this one was perfect. Summers was too soft, and Hewett too hard. Kaufman gives you nearly all of the information in Hewett's work, but in a much more palatable and encouraging manner. Kaufman seems to have a gift for not making things unnecessarily difficult, cramped, and overwhelming--the major fault of Hewett's book. With Kaufman as the guide, I maintained that excitement and enthusiasm for learning a new subject instead of feeling like I was chiseling out a tunnel into a rock face. With Kaufman, I felt encouraged by how quickly I began to learn, and how naturally the next lessons build upon the previous ones. At the end of each lesson, Kaufman even includes a short encouraging quote in Greek for the reader to translate.

I am so glad I found this book by recommendation. If I had to start out with only Hewett's grammar, I really don't know that I would be still reading the GNT daily as I am now. I highly recommend this text for the library of a beginning Greek student.
Spilberg
This short beginning grammar is a basic work with years of experience behind it. Kaufman was a pastor and teacher for many years before putting together his excellent introduction to the language of the New Testament. As a starter book for learning how to understand and translate God's word, this book cannot be excelled.
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