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My recommendation, of course, for learners of Greek and/or Hebrew is to find ways of using the language for real communication and to do so at the speed of speech. There are programs and courses available. You will find them if you look hard. (Try "Koine Greek fluency". "Living Biblical Hebrew", et...
[ (1) Yes, you cited the whole of the prepositional phrase; the problem is that we need the CONTEXT in which that phrase appears in the text -- the whole clause, in order to make sense of it. (2) Translations should not be looked to as indicators of the meaning of individual Greek words; unless the...
Terry, I think Carl has given you an excellent answer here. Let me add one encouragement – as readers of a "synchronically frozen language" :D we start out with the strong assumption that our ancient authors knew what they were doing better than we ever shall. For them, the language was a living, fl...
- June 16th, 2011, 11:41 pm
- Forum: Church Fathers and Patristic Greek Texts
- Topic: Preparing for Patristic Greek
- Replies: 15
- Views: 5971
Of course not. From Lampe's introduction:Charlie Johnson wrote:Lampe's Patristic Greek Lexicon includes only words not found in LSJ. It's 1600 pages. Really, Church Fathers?
Dear List, The size of the pdf. file is 59.7 MB! Of Course, it is in Latin! Rev. Bryant J. Williams III Cur negotium cum his habeas? Salve, amice Barie, χαιρε ω φιλε Βαριε I have a pdf of the edition by Field, which I believe I found on Internet Archive or Google Books. Do you know what the differe...
At <http://openlibrary.org/books/OL7028049M/Origenis_Hexaplorum_quae_supersunt> is a downloadable pdf of: Origenis Hexaplorum quae supersunt sive, Veterum interpretum Graecorum in totum Vetus Testamentum fragmenta. Post Flaminium Nogilium, Drusium, et Montefalconium, adhibita etiam versione syro-hex...
- June 11th, 2011, 8:39 am
- Forum: Books
- Topic: Two studies in the semantics of the verb in classical Greek
- Replies: 4
- Views: 3208
Peter, perhaps you could supply us with a summary and some comments after you've had a chance to work through it, how helpful it was to you, and so forth.
- June 11th, 2011, 8:35 am
- Forum: Pronunciation
- Topic: Reading and Pronouncing Biblical Greek Authentically
- Replies: 59
- Views: 17323
Listening to your audio and looking at your pdfs of the history of the language, it almost appears as if you are wanting to suggest that there has been no change in the pronunciation of the language since the Classical period. If that's correct, I find that to be a rather outrageous claim without a...
Matt. 5:37 ἔστω δὲ ὁ λόγος ὑμῶν ναὶ ναί, οὒ οὔ· τὸ δὲ περισσὸν τούτων ἐκ τοῦ πονηροῦ ἐστίν. Hi guys, What is it that leads some translations to translate the last part of this verse as "comes from the evil one", rather than "comes from evil"? Thanks It's the substantive use of τοῦ πονηροῦ. The geni...
- June 9th, 2011, 12:51 am
- Forum: New Testament
- Topic: Mark 10:36 Τί θέλετέ [με] ποιήσω ὑμῖν;
- Replies: 34
- Views: 22905
I meant to address this point earlier. It's not unusual for ἴνα to be omitted, see Matt 20:32, Τί θέλετε ποιήσω ὑμῖν...Louis L Sorenson wrote:Or could ἵνα [να] be implied?
τί θέλετέ με [ἵνα] ποιήσω ὑμῖν;
Modern is: Tι θέλετε να σας κάνω