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Greek Verb Revisited: A Fresh Approach for Biblical Exegesis

Fresch, Christopher J
Lexham Press
PB ?| 6 x 8.9 x 1.9 Inch| 1 kg| 688 pages| ISBN 9781577996361
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지난 25년간 활발하게 논의되는 헬라어 동사의 시제와 시상의 문제를 틴데일 하우스에서 열린 컨퍼런스 내용을 중심으로 정리해 놓았다.

For the past 25 years, debate regarding the nature of tense and aspect in the Koine Greek verb has held New Testament studies at an impasse. The Greek Verb Revisited examines recent developments from the field of linguistics, which may dramatically shift the direction of this discussion. Readers will find an accessible introduction to the foundational issues, and more importantly, they will discover a way forward through the debate.

Originally presented during a conference on the Greek verb supported by and held at Tyndale House and sponsored by the Faculty of Divinity of Cambridge University, the papers included in this collection represent the culmination of scholarly collaboration. The outcome is a practical and accessible overview of the Greek verb that moves beyond the current impasse by taking into account the latest scholarship from the fields of linguistics, Classics, and New Testament studies.

Key Features
Offers a rare glimpse into the background of the debate over the Greek Verb
Explains the significance of this discussion
Provides a linguistically-sound way forward


  • Andreas Kostenberger (Southeastern Baptist Theological Seminary), “Foreword”
  • Steven E. Runge and Christopher J. Fresch, "Introduction"
  • Buist Fanning (Dallas Theological Seminary), “Porter and Fanning on NT Greek Verbal Aspect: Retrospect and Prospect”
  • Christopher J. Thomson (University of Edinburgh), “What is Aspect? Contrasting Definitions in General Linguistics and New Testament Studies”
  • Rutger J. Allan (Free University, Amsterdam), “Tense and Aspect in Classical Greek, Two Historical Developments: Augment and Perfect”
  • Nicolas J. Ellis (Oxford), “Aspect-Prominence, Morpho-Syntax, and a Cognitive-Linguistic Framework for the Greek Verb”
  • Stephen H. Levinsohn (SIL International), “Verb Forms and Grounding in Narrative”
  • Patrick James (Cambridge, Classics), “Imperfects, Aorists, Historic Presents, and Perfects in John 11: A Narrative Test Case”
  • Steven E. Runge (Faithlife Corporation | Stellenbosch University), “The Contribution of Verb Forms, Connectives and Dependency to Grounding Status in Non-Narrative Discourse”
  • Randall Buth, “Participles as a Pragmatic Choice: Where Semantics Meets Pragmatics”
  • Stephen H. Levinsohn (SIL International), “Functions of Copula-Participle Combinations (Periphrastics)”
  • Elizabeth Robar (Cambridge), “The Historical Present in NT Greek: An Exercise in Interpreting Matthew"
  • Peter Gentry (Southern Seminary), “Function of the ε-Augment in Hellenistic Greek"
  • Christopher J. Fresch (Bible College SA), “Typology, Polysemy, and Prototypes: Situating Non-Past Aorist Indicatives”
  • Randall Buth (Biblical Language Center), “Perfect Greek Morphology and Pedagogy: Their Contribution to Understanding the Greek Perfect”
  • Robert Crellin (Cambridge), “The Semantics of the Perfect in the Greek New Testament”
  • Steven E. Runge (Faithlife Corporation | Stellenbosch University), "The Discourse Function of the Greek Perfect"
  • Michael Aubrey (Trinity Western University), “Greek Prohibitions"
  • Amalia Moser (Athens), “Tense and Aspect After the New Testament”
  • Rachel Aubrey (Trinity Western University), "Motivated Categories, Middle Voice, and Passive Morphology"
  • Geoffrey Horrocks (Cambridge, Classics), “Conclusions and Open Issues”
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