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Number of Pages: 827
Publication Date: 1996
|Dimensions: 9.5 X 6.5 X 2 (inches)|
A Greek English Lexicon of the New Testament and O/ Early Christian Literature 3rd ed. (BDAG)Walter BauerUniversity of Chicago Press / 2000 / Hardcover$175.005 Stars Out Of 5 9 ReviewsAvailability: In StockStock No: WW39331
The Greek of the Septuagint: A Supplemental LexiconGary Alan ChamberlainHendrickson Publishers / 2011 / Hardcover$23.99 Retail:5 Stars Out Of 5 2 Reviews
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Daniel B. Wallace (PhD, Dallas Theological Seminary) is professor of New Testament at Dallas Theological Seminary. He is a noted textual critic, serving as head of the Center for the Study of New Testament Manuscripts, and is author of Greek Grammar beyond the Basics, Basics of New Testament Syntax, and (with Grant Edwards) of A Workbook for New Testament Syntax.
Paul5 Stars Out Of 5excellent course materialSeptember 27, 2012PaulQuality: 5Value: 5Meets Expectations: 5well structured and concise. well written and understandable.
a good follow-on to the BBG by Mounce
Brian Poad5 Stars Out Of 5March 25, 2009Brian PoadI am not a Greek scholar,nor well versed in Greek, yet I still find this book extremely helpful,and I get the concepts of what Dan is discussing. Everything is transliterated,and it is cram packed with scripture; I would give it a 5 out of 5. Before I forget it is also very useful to use with the Net Bible because much of the reference notes refer to pages in this book. It is an excellent work!
David KilpatrickNorth Syracuse, NYAge: 45-54Gender: male5 Stars Out Of 5September 30, 2006David KilpatrickNorth Syracuse, NYAge: 45-54Gender: maleI have all the reference grammars (BDF, Roberston, Moulton, Moule) and this is more useful than any of them. It is supposed to be an intermediate grammar, but it is in a category way above the traditional intermediate grammars (e.g., Dana & Mantey). I've been reading this cover to cover and enjoying it immensely. Generally, he explains things very well. I gave just shy of 5 stars because in several places, he uses terms that he doesn't define or used more complicated phrases. But it is still much clearer than the others (BDF is too densely packed and Robertson too wordy). He gives many examples which makes the learning process more clear (others provide examples but citing texts that you then have to look up - Wallace prints out the examples for you to see, with an English translation).Also, he's ahead of the classic grammars because he wrote in the age of the computer grammatical concordance (Gramcord & Accordance). Thus, he has to correct many of the statements of earlier grammarians whose cases were based on manual searches or memory of constructions here and there.I highly recommend this for anyone who has completed at least one year of Greek.
Frank Hamlett5 Stars Out Of 5January 31, 2006Frank HamlettYou survived your first year Greek course. Congadulations. Now it's time to start having fun. This book is well written and well orginized and fun.(Fun next to 1st year studies) A little advice, start reading your Greek NT while you go through this book. You will learn a lot about the nuances of NT Greek from reading the text of the NT. Wallace gives many examples from the NT text so you completely informed.
Steve Spencer5 Stars Out Of 5June 2, 2003Steve SpencerThis is the definitive Greek Grammar for students of N.T. Greek. It was recommended in Gordon Fee's Book "New Testament Exegesis" (revised ed.). It is lucid, clear, and is also available on cd through Logos (Libronix). This book is a "must" for anyone who wants a better understanding of Greek grammar and syntax and how those matters are important to the proper interpretation of the New Testament. Outstanding book !!!