Intermediate Greek Grammar

Syntax for Students of the New Testament

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Description

This intermediate grammar for students of New Testament Greek incorporates the advances of recent linguistic research in an accessible and understandable way. Drawing on years of teaching experience, the authors help students extend their grasp of Greek for reading and interpreting the New Testament and related writings.

"This intermediate-level introduction to New Testament syntax is up to date on the most recent research and developments in the study of Greek and presents cutting-edge information with a rare combination of clarity and insight, reinforced by a number of clear examples from the New Testament. Mathewson and Emig are wise, experienced, and gifted teachers and have given students exactly what they need to build on a study of basic Greek. This book should be on the shelf of every student who is eager to grow in understanding the New Testament in Greek."
--Roy E. Ciampa, Nida Institute for Biblical Scholarship

"When intermediate grammars present a more advanced view of Greek, they often compile ever more elaborate categories to classify the grammatical phenomena of the New Testament, presenting the Greek language like a patient etherized upon a table. The current authors are different. They invite their readers to see language as a living thing and to read Greek with sensitivity to shifting realities based on context and nuanced usages, and they show in each case how to do this. This book provides students with the solid food necessary to read Greek at a more mature level. I will use this book."
--George L. Parsenios, Princeton Theological Seminary

"It is a pleasure to commend this intermediate Greek grammar. It is well informed about recent advances in the study of Greek while offering a concise and minimalist presentation of Greek syntax. By focusing on reading Greek in context, it encourages students to understand syntax in ways that make sense of the Greek language. The result is a clear, informed, and student-oriented tool for teaching and learning Greek at the next level."
--Constantine R. Campbell, Trinity Evangelical Divinity School

Contributors

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David L. Mathewson, Author

David L. Mathewson (PhD, University of Aberdeen) is associate professor of New Testament at Denver Seminary in Littleton, Colorado. He is the author of Verbal Aspect in the Book of Revelation and has written commentaries on Revelation and the Septuagint text of 1-2 Kings.

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Elodie Ballantine Emig, Author

Elodie Ballantine Emig (MA, Denver Seminary) is instructor of New Testament Greek at Denver Seminary in Littleton, Colorado. In addition to various other endeavors in ministry, research, and writing, she has been helping seminary students learn Greek well for nearly three decades.

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DAVID MATHEWSON, Author