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Greek Apocryphal Gospels, Fragments and Agrapha: Texts and Transcriptions

  • Format:Digital



The Greek Apocryphal Gospels are important primary source material that document the beliefs of the early Church. Written after the ministry of Christ and the Apostles, these collections of writings are not considered to be divinely inspired. Nevertheless, they are useful in tracing the history of early Church and their understanding of the teachings of Christ and his Apostles. Greek Apocryphal Gospels, Fragments, and Agrapha. It includes the Greek text—with automated morphology—of several apocryphal gospels of the New Testament (Infancy, Passion, and Post-Resurrection), papyrus fragments, and a small collection of agrapha. Introductions, bibliographies, and the English translation for each gospel are provided. Logos Bible Software has all the resources you need for studying the New Testament Apocrypha. The Logos edition of the Greek Apocryphal Gospels, Fragments, and Agrapha provides an easy way to study these writings side by side with your other New Testament Apocryphal resources like M.R. James’ The Apocryphal New Testament. Double-click any word and your preferred lexicon will automatically open to the exact entry! Whether your interest is simple cultural study or in-depth genre studies, the will help you study these valuable texts.

  • Title: Greek Apocryphal Gospels, Fragments and Agrapha: Texts and Transcriptions
  • Authors: Rick Brannan
  • Publisher: Lexham Press
  • Publication Date: 2013
  • Pages: 87

In the Logos edition, this volume is enhanced by amazing functionality. Important terms link to dictionaries, encyclopedias, and a wealth of other resources in your digital library. Perform powerful searches to find exactly what you’re looking for. Take the discussion with you using tablet and mobile apps. With Logos Bible Software, the most efficient and comprehensive research tools are in one place, so you get the most out of your study.

Rick Brannan has been interested in the Bible (specifically the New Testament), the writings of the early church, Hellenistic Greek, and their intersection with technology for years. His personal blog (sporadic postings) is called ricoblog. You can follow him on Twitter at @RickBrannan.