A good place to start would be with D.A Carson's book Exegetical Fallacies.
(Sorry, Eudora does not do underlines.) One subject that he discusses is
what he calls the "Abused Aorist." I think Carson was right about how
oversimplified the aorist is read by beginners and experts alike. He takes
the reader throughout the GNT to show varies ways how the aorist can be read
and interpreted. No longer can it be said that the aorist simply stands for
"past tense" and "once and for all aspect."
Peace and Love,
Timothy T. Dickens
Please visit my website at:
Near Eastern specialist and Egyptologist. . .are too aware of the
isolationism often seen in traditional classics--or more precisely in
studies of Greek civilization--with its emphasis on the events of a
relatively short period, primarily in a particular exemplar of a single
group of cultures. Studies that appear to see fifth-century B.C.E Athens as
the defining experience of all civilization puzzle those whose interest lie
in other areas of the Mediterranean antiquity, and still more those
concerned with other regions of the world.
"On The Aims And Methods of Black Athena"
by John Baines in Black Athena Revisited