A New Syntax of the Verb in New Testament Greek: An by Kenneth L. McKay

By Kenneth L. McKay

In contemporary a long time it's been more and more famous that the kinds of the verb in old Greek, together with that of the recent testomony, don't sign time (past, current, future), yet element (the method every one job is seen on the subject of its context). utilising the hot insights, this publication deals a concise and obviously said account of how the verb works within the syntax of latest testomony Greek. Its technique is pragmatic, with emphasis on context instead of conception. it may be learn as a coherent account, and its 4 indexes additionally make it a convenient reference ebook.

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Extra info for A New Syntax of the Verb in New Testament Greek: An Aspectual Approach (Studies in Biblical Greek)

Example text

The five cases of ancient Greek had developed from an eight-case system (nominative, vocative, ac­ cusative, genitive, dative, ablative, instrumental and locative) through sound changes which made some of the suffixes similar or identical, and through the overlapping of areas of meaning. By the time of the NT the ablative had combined with the genitive, and the instrumental and locative with the dative; and the vocative was well on the way to being absorbed by the nominative, while the dative was beginning to show signs of being re­ placed by prepositions with the accusative.

6. In order to avoid confusion, because of the variety of terminology used by scholars who write about aspect, the terms activity, action and process are here used in limited senses in relation to aspectual distinctions: activity refers in the most general sense to the functions described by verbs of all kinds and in all their forms; action refers in a more specific way to an ac­ tivity which is presented as constituting a complete event; and process refers to an activity as going on (in process, in progress), without specific reference to the limits of whole events.

It may refer to a single momentary ac­ tion, to either a prolonged activity or a series of actions simply recorded as a complete event, or to the beginning or end of a prolonged activity (at the points of change or critical action). 4. In narrative contexts referring to past time the aorist indicative normally has past reference, but in other contexts it is just as likely to have a timeless (or even present or future time) implication. In the other moods also the aorist has no essential time reference.

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