From: Carl W. Conrad (firstname.lastname@example.org)
Date: Fri Aug 24 2001 - 19:44:15 EDT
At 6:39 PM -0700 8/24/01, Dmitriy Reznik wrote:
>I have a question conserning usage of DIA in 1Cor 16:3.
>hOTAN DE PARAGENWMAI, hOUS EAN DOKIMASHTE, DI' EPISTOLWN, TOUTOUS PEMPSW
>"And when I arrive, whomsoever ye shall approve, them will I send with
>letters to carry your bounty unto Jerusalem".
>Is it correct to translate DIA as "with"? And if not, what can it mean in
Not "with", in my opinion, but rather "by means of". Louw & Nida:
90.8 DIA (with the genitive): a marker of the instrument by which something
is accomplished - 'by means of, through, with.' GRAFEIN OUK EBOULHQHN DIA
CARTOU KAI MELANOS 'I would rather not write with paper and ink' 2 Jn 12.
Carl W. Conrad
Department of Classics, Washington University (Emeritus)
Most months: 1647 Grindstaff Road/Burnsville, NC 28714/(828) 675-4243
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