Prepositions and Theology in the Greek New Testament
Prepositions are important in the exegesis of the Greek New Testament, but they are at the same time very slippery words because they can have so many nuances. While Prepositions and Theology in the Greek New Testament rejects the idea...
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Prepositions are important in the exegesis of the Greek New Testament, but they are at the same time very slippery words because they can have so many nuances. While Prepositions and Theology in the Greek New Testament rejects the idea of a "theology of the prepositions," it is a study of the numerous places in the Greek New Testament where prepositions contribute to the theological meaning of the text.
Offered in the hope that it might encourage close study of the Greek text of the New Testament, its many features include the following:
Coverage of all 17 "proper" and 42 "improper" prepositions Explores both literary and broader theological contexts Greek font-not transliteration-used throughout Comprehensive indexes to hundreds of verses, subjects, and Greek words Discussion of key repeated phrases that use a particular preposition
Murray J. Harris (Ph.D., University of Manchester) is professor emeritus of New Testament exegesis and theology at Trinity Evangelical Divinity School, Deerfield, Illinois. He is the author of numerous studies of the New Testament, including From Grave to Glory: Resurrection in the New Testament, Jesus as God: The New Testament Use of Theos in Reference to Jesus, Three Crucial Questions about Jesus, Slave of Christ: A New Testament Metaphor for Total Devotion to Christ (Volume 8, New Studies in Biblical Theology), 2 Corinthians (for both The New International Commentary on the Greek New Testament and The Revised Expositer's Bible Commentary), and the volume on Colossians and Philemon (Exegetical Guide to the Greek New Testament series).
Koorong -Editorial Review.