A Reader's Hebrew and Greek Bible: Second Edition
: An essential study resource for those studying and reading biblical Hebrew and Greek This updated reader's Bible combines A Reader's Hebrew Bible and A Reader's Greek New Testament, Third Edition into one convenient and beautiful volume. It offers...
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An essential study resource for those studying and reading biblical Hebrew and Greek
This updated reader's Bible combines A Reader's Hebrew Bible and A Reader's Greek New Testament, Third Edition into one convenient and beautiful volume. It offers the following features:
Complete text of the Hebrew and Aramaic Bible, using the Westminster Leningrad Codex Greek text underlying the New International Version (2011)--with footnotes comparing wherever this text is different from the UBS5/NA28 text Footnoted definitions of all Hebrew words occurring 100 times or less--twenty-five or less for Aramaic words--with context-specific glosses Footnoted definitions of all Greek words occurring thirty times or less Lexicons of all Hebrew words occurring more than 100 times and Greek words occurring more than thirty times.
Ideal for students, pastors, and instructors, A Reader's Hebrew and Greek Bible saves time and effort in studying the Hebrew Old Testament and Greek New Testament. By eliminating the need to look up definitions, the footnotes allow you to more quickly read the Hebrew, Aramaic, and Greek text. Featuring a new lay-flat hardcover in beautiful cloth overboards and a new cream paper for ease of reading and reduced eye strain, A Reader's Hebrew and Greek Bible is a practical, attractive, and surprisingly affordable resource.
Albert Lukaszewski (Ph.D., New Testament, University of Saint Andrews) is general editor of the Lexham Syntactic Greek New Testament project and author of the forthcoming Grammar of Qumran Aramaic. He lives with his family on the east coast of Scotland. He is the co-author of A Greek New Testament Reader's Bible.
Richard J. Goodrich (Ph.D., University of St. Andrews) is lecturer in the department of history at Gonzaga University in Spokane, Washington. He was research fellow in the department of classics and ancient history, University of Bristol, England.
Dr Goodrich's primary research areas include the development of western (Gallic) monasticism, Late Antiquity, and Christianity in its Roman context. He also has significant interests in humanities computing, and is the developer of a web-based Greek and Latin teaching tool, Hieronymus, as well as Epiphanius, a commentary editing package. He was co-editor of A Reader's Greek New Testament (Zondervan), and at present is working on the commentary for Book 21 of the Augustine City of God Commentary project, as well as a monograph on John Cassian.
Bryan W. Smith (Ph.D., Bob Jones University) is Bible integration coordinator at Bob Jones University Press and the author of numerous educational resources such as A Worker Approved and The Hebrew Reader's Bible.
Philip Brown II (Ph.D., Bob Jones University) is associate professor of Bible and Theology at God's Bible School and College in Cincinnati, Ohio. He is co-author of Handbook of New Testament Greek, a publication for Bob Jones University, and The Hebrew Reader's Bible