From: Paul S. Dixon (email@example.com)
Date: Sat Feb 07 1998 - 22:17:06 EST
On Sat, 7 Feb 1998 21:21:39 EST WmHBoyd@aol.com writes:
>Why is it KAI QEOS HN O LOGOS and not KAI O LOGOS HN QEOS?
>Does it mean the same? Is either more natural or common?
>Does it imply a special emphasis?
>What about translating this "And God the word was." ?
>If I read it out loud this way, and paused after saying "God," would I
>be capturing an emphasis on the word "God" that is in the origional?
>William the Barbarian
>Royal Palm Beach, Florida
>Sunny and in the 70's. Ahhhhhh.
I copy and paste from the first paragraph of the conclusion to my Th.M.
thesis, "The Significance of the Anarthrous Predicate Nominative in John"
The use of the anarthrous predicate nominative in John is significant.
It is qualitative in 65 out of 74 occurrences, or 88% probability. When
the anarthrous predicate nominative precedes the verb it is
qualitatative in 50 of 53 occurrences, or 94% probability. When it
follows the verb the anarthrous predicate nominative is qualitative 13
of 19 occurrences, or 68%.
Paul, not the Apostle
Overcast and in the 50s. Blah, but who's complaining?
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