Greek Grammar Beyond the Basics Video Lectures: An Exegetical Syntax of the New Testament (3 DVDS) (Zondervan Academic Course Dvd Study Series)
: For seminary students, pastors, and others seeking to learn biblical Greek, the goal of studying Greek grammar is accurate exegesis of biblical texts. Sound exegesis requires that a student consider grammar within a larger framework including context, lexeme, and...
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For seminary students, pastors, and others seeking to learn biblical Greek, the goal of studying Greek grammar is accurate exegesis of biblical texts. Sound exegesis requires that a student consider grammar within a larger framework including context, lexeme, and other linguistic features. While the trend of some grammarians has been to take a purely grammatical approach to language learning, Greek Grammar Beyond the Basics Video Lectures, together with its accompanying textbooks, integrates the technical requirements for proper Greek interpretation with the actual interests and needs of Bible students.
Systematically linking syntax and exegesis of the New Testament for second-year Greek students, professor and textual critic Daniel B. Wallace explores numerous syntactical categories, some of which are not covered in other Greek studies. These video lectures and accompanying textbooks equip students with the skills they need to do exegesis of biblical texts in a way that is faithful to their intended meaning.
A companion to the widely used textbooks Greek Grammar Beyond the Basics and The Basics of New Testament Syntax, by Daniel B. Wallace, the lectures feature the author teaching through the main sections in the textbooks. Designed with the student in mind, each lecture is approximately 30 to 45 minutes in length. Useful for traditional students, students in distance and online courses, and independent learners alike, these lectures introduce second-year Greek students to syntax and exegesis of the Greek New Testament.
Daniel Baird Wallace (PhD. Dallas Theological Seminary) is a professor of New Testament Studies at Dallas Theological Seminary where he has been tenured since 1995. Wallace is considered an authority on Koine Greek grammar and New Testament textual criticism among evangelical scholars. He has published largely in these fields and has presented many papers at The Society of Biblical Literature as well as The Evangelical Theological Society conferences.Wallace published his first edition of Greek Grammar Beyond The Basics in 1996. It has since become a standard work in the field. He has deited and contributed to Reinventing Jesus: How Contemporary Skeptics Miss the Real Jesus and Mislead Popular Culture, with J. Ed Komoszewski and M. James Sawyer. (Kregel, 2006), Who's Afraid of the Holy Spirit? An Investigation into the Ministry of the Spirit of God Today, with M. James Sawyer (Biblical Studies Press, 2005), The Basics of New Testament Syntax: An Intermediate Grammar. (Zondervan, 2000) and Dethroning Jesus: Exposing Popular Culture's Quest To Unseat The Biblical Christ with Darrell Bock (Baker, 2006).
- :contents1.the Language Of The New Testamentsyntax Proper Part 12.nominative Case3.vocative Case4.genitive Case5.dative Case6.accusative Case7.the Article, Part 1: Function, Regular Uses, Absence8.the Article, Part 2: Special Uses And Non-uses Of The Article9.adjectives10.pronouns11.prepositionssyntax Properpart 212.person And Number13.active Voice14.middle Voice15.passive Voice16.indicative Mood17.subjunctive Mood18.optative Mood19.imperative Mood20.present Tense21.imperfect Tense22.aorist Tense23.future Tense24.perfect And Pluperfect Tense25.the Infinitive26.the Participlesyntax Of The Clause27.introduction To Greek Clauses28.the Role Of Conjunctions29.conditional Sentences30.volitional Clauses