Recently, I wrote about the importance of having access to theological journals in your Logos library. The Filología Neotestamentaria (31 vols.) is a terrific example. Published by the Department of Greek Science Antiquity and the Middle Ages at the University of Cordoba, this is one of the most important journals in print on the New Testament. Now, Logos is making it available for your personal library.
Filología Neotestamentaria is a journal specializing in Hellenistic Greek, the language of the New Testament and Septuagint. Each article concentrates on a Greek-related topic, such as textual criticism, semantics, grammar, lexicography, rhetorical criticism, and semiotics. Filología Neotestamentaria is a must for any serious student of Hellenistic Greek; and when you look at some of the gems it contains, it’s not difficult to see why:
- “Some Dissenting Notes on R. Stein’s The Synoptic Problem and Markan ‘Errors’,” by David Alan Black
- “Vague Verbs, Periphrastics, and Matthew 16:19,” by Stanley E. Porter
- “The Pauline Love Command: Structure, Style, and Ethics in Romans 12:9–21,” by David Alan Black
- “Studying Ancient Languages from a Modern Linguistic Perspective: Essential Terms and Terminology,” by Stanley E. Porter
- “How Do Words Mean—If They Do?,” by Johannes P. Louw
- “The Use of the Definitive Article before Names of People in the Greek Text of Acts with Particular Reference to Codex Bezae,” by Jenny Heimerdinger and Stephen Levinsohn
- “Literary Artistry in the Epistle to the Hebrews,” by David Alan Black
Now is the time to jump on board and pre-order the Filología Neotestamentaria collection.
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