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Biblical Greek Bundle with LSJ (6 vols.)
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Overview

Crafted with the student of biblical Greek in mind, the Biblical Greek Bundle with LSJ provides you with texts and tools to study more effectively. It includes an authoritative critical text—Nestle-Aland’s 27th Edition Greek New Testament—as well as the comprehensive Liddell and Scott Greek–English Lexicon (LSJ) and two grammar texts. Stanley Porter’s Idioms of the Greek New Testament, 2nd ed. and the New Revised Standard Version Bible supplement with lexical context. This bundle equips students to examine biblical Greek in a classical studies environment and serves scholars desiring biblical Greek reference resources. This bundle comprises the following:

This bundle includes the comprehensive Liddell and Scott Greek–English Lexicon (LSJ). The Biblical Greek Bundle (6 vols.) with the Intermediate Greek–English Lexicon is also available.

Key Features

  • Contains an introduction to modern linguistics and Greek pronunciation
  • Highly regarded morphological concordance
  • Liddell and Scott Greek–English Lexicon (LSJ) for thorough language analysis
  • Diverse materials for complete academic study of biblical Greek using the Noet app

Individual Titles

Nestle-Aland 27th Edition Greek New Testament (Morphological Edition)

  • Authors: Carlo M. Martini, Matthew Black, Kurt Aland, Paul Miller, Dale M. Wheeler, Bruce M. Metzger, and Allen Wikgren
  • Publisher: Deutsche Bibelgesellschaft
  • Publication Date: 1993

Sometimes referred to as the “critical text” or the “eastern manuscript tradition,” this is the Greek text most widely used today. It is the basis for nearly every modern Bible translation in the past one hundred years. The Greek text is identical to the Nestle-Aland 27th Edition. The GRAMCORD® morphological concordance of the Greek text is one of the most highly regarded works of its kind in the academic world. Designed to meet the needs of Bible scholars and utilizing the language of seminary environment, this work is desired by the practicing clergy as well as the academic. The Logos Bible Software implementation of the GRAMCORD® data base offers the additional usefulness of a non-technical interface, thereby allowing an even broader audience access to the data.

***Due to licensing restrictions, the BHS, UBS, and NA27 do not include critical apparatuses. The apparatuses are included in the German Bible Society Bundle.

Beginner’s Grammar of the Greek New Testament: Revised and Expanded

  • Authors: William Hersey Davis; David G. Shackelford
  • Publisher: Wipf & Stock
  • Publication Date: 2005
  • Pages: 335

Beginner’s Grammar has served as an excellent standard for beginning students in the study of New Testament Greek. The Greek of the New Testament is the Koine of the first century A. D, and it is presented as such in this book.

This resource was designed to lay down a firm foundation for those students who will be progressing onward in their Greek studies. One of the benefits of this text is that it pays special attention to the meaning of the cases, the prepositions and the tenses, areas where most beginner Greek books have been faulty. Revised and expanded, this edition of a classic grammar includes a variety of improvements. These include additional examples, expanded paradigms and glossaries, a new section on English grammar, exercises, and a parsing guide. Dr. Shackelford has shown adroitness in combining the great work Davis has done with the most up-to-date perspective regarding the present status of Greek study. The text ends with a large list of Greek verbs, an English index, a Greek-English Vocabulary and an extensive bibliography.

Professor Davis is absolutely at home in the new science of language and, I may add, is the most brilliant student of Greek that I have ever had. [T]he New Testament is the chief glory of the Greek tongue, and one can begin it in the right way under Professor Davis’s tutelage.

A. T. Robertson

William Hersey Davis was associate professor of New Testament interpretation in the Southern Baptist Theological Seminary in Louisville, Kentucky. He is the author of A Source Book of Interbiblical History and Greek Papyri of the First Century.

David G. Shackelford is chair of the New Testament and Greek Department at Mid-America Baptist Theological Seminary in Cordova, TN. He received a BSE from University of Arkansas; an MDiv from Mid-America Baptist Theological Seminary; and a PhD from Mid-America Baptist Theological Seminary.

A Short Grammar of the Greek New Testament, for Students Familiar with the Elements of Greek

  • Author: Archibald Thomas Robertson
  • Publisher: Hodder & Stoughton
  • Publication Date: 1908
  • Pages: 219

B. B. Warfield once called Robertson’s Greek scholarship “monumental,” and George Truett said he “would exchange a billion dollars” for one of his grammars. Robertson devoted his life to the genius of the Greek language—its history and the individuals who have used it for speaking, writing, exegesis, and interpretation. At the time of publication, Robertson had taught Greek for twenty years and studied Greek for more than thirty. He wrote A Short Grammar of the Greek New Testament at the request of students, pastors, and colleagues. It became a standard textbook in many seminaries and was translated into a dozen languages.

This volume contains an introduction to modern linguistics and Greek pronunciation. Robertson also includes chapters on declensions, the principal parts of numerous verbs, a discussion of Greek syntax, the Greek article, prepositions, the moods, tenses, and voices of verbs, as well as clauses, participles, and Greek idioms.

Archibald Thomas Robertson was born on November 6, 1863 in Chatham, Virginia, during the height of the Civil War. He attended Wake Forest College, and upon graduation in 1885, entered The Southern Baptist Theological Seminary, where he devoted himself to Greek studies under John Broadus. He was appointed Greek instructor as a student, and received his ThM in 1888. Robertson became an associate professor in 1890, then served as professor of New Testament interpretation from 1895 to 1934. He devoted his life to preaching, teaching, scholarly activities, and giving public lectures, many of which have been reproduced in book form in this collection. He was a founding member of the Baptist World Alliance, and participated in numerous Bible conferences with Dwight Moody and F. B. Meyer.

Idioms of the Greek New Testament, 2nd ed.

  • Author: Stanley E. Porter
  • Edition: 2nd
  • Publisher: Sheffield Academic
  • Publication Date: 1994
  • Pages: 339

Idioms of the Greek New Testament is a ground-breaking grammar written with Stanley E. Porter’s unmatched understanding of New Testament Greek. The work can be used as an instructive handbook, as an intermediate level textbook, and as a basic reference work. Major topics of Greek grammar are treated in a helpful pedagogical sequence, and substantial discussions are provided on verb structure, the case system, and the use of prepositions, particles, and various types of clauses. This book also includes visual illustrations, references to other Greek grammars, a glossary of terms, and full indexes.

Throughout Idioms, Porter keeps in mind the traditional categories of Greek grammar. However, he bases his analysis upon principles of modern linguistics. This foundation is translated and adapted for students and teachers who may not have had any exposure to its technical language and method. Idioms of the Greek New Testament is a valuable work for students needing a tool to guide them from elementary textbooks to fully fledged reference grammars and for scholars seeking a useful NT Greek reference.

Stanley E. Porter received his BA at Point Loma College, an MA from Claremont Graduate School, another MA from Trinity Evangelical Divinity School, and a PhD from the University of Sheffield. He has taught for post-secondary institutions in Canada, the USA, and the UK. Porter is the author of several books on Greek grammar, including Katallasso in Ancient Greek Literature, with Reference to the Pauline Writings and Verbal Aspect in the Greek of the New Testament, with Reference to Tense and Mood, which the Journal of the Evangelical Theological Society called an “epoch-making work” that “should be studied by all advanced students and instructors of Greek.” Porter has edited and published widely in books and various journals on many topics of importance in New Testament studies.

Liddell and Scott Greek–English Lexicon (LSJ)

  • Authors: H. G. Liddell and R. Scott
  • Edition: 9th, with Revised Supplement 1996
  • Publisher: Oxford
  • Publication Date: 1940

The Liddell and Scott Greek–English Lexicon (9th edition, 1940), is the central reference work for all scholars of ancient Greek authors and texts discovered up to 1940, from the 11th century BC to the Byzantine Period. The early Greek of authors such as Homer and Hesiod, Classical Greek, and the Greek Old and New Testaments are included. Each entry lists not only the definition of a word, but also its irregular inflections, and quotations from a full range of authors and sources to demonstrate usage.

Indispensable for biblical and classical studies alike, the world’s most comprehensive and authoritative dictionary of ancient Greek is now available with the Revised Supplement integrated into the body of the text for the first time ever. The publication of the Revised Supplement in 1996 marked a major event in classical scholarship and was the culmination of 13 years' painstaking work overseen by a committee appointed by the British Academy, involving the cooperation of many experts from around the world.

. . . the digital LSJ is a real gain and a must for classicists. (more . . .)

Bryn Mawr Classical Review, Willeon Slenders, Radboud University Nijmegen

All in all, it is a pretty slick way to access that magnificent reference work. (more . . .)

Classical Review, Rob Latousek (Centaur Systems), Random Access columnist

In the electronic Liddell and Scott, the Revised Supplement is seamlessly woven into the dictionary’s lemmata and is available nowhere else electronically. The presentation of the dictionary’s entries in the electronic Liddell and Scott is much easier to read, with generous white space separating subsections that in the print Liddell and Scott cause blurred vision even in the youngest. In addition, while not correcting all of the erroneously or confusedly labeled sections and subsections of a lemma’s definition . . . the electronic edition’s layout makes it easy to see an ordered and logical presentation of the definition. (more . . .)

Bryn Mawr Classical Review, Gerald Verbrugghe, Rutgers University, Camden

The New Revised Standard Version Bible

  • Publisher: Thomas Nelson
  • Publication Date: 1989

The original Revised Standard Version served as a standard for nearly 40 years. The New Revised Standard Version with Apocrypha maintains the traditions of the older version with fresh new vocabulary and modern English construction.

Product Details

  • Title: Biblical Greek Bundle with LSJ
  • Volumes: 6