By Kenneth L. McKay
In contemporary a long time it's been more and more well-known that the sorts of the verb in historic Greek, together with that of the recent testomony, don't sign time (past, current, future), yet point (the means each one task is seen in terms of its context). using the recent insights, this publication bargains a concise and obviously acknowledged account of how the verb works within the syntax of latest testomony Greek. Its strategy is pragmatic, with emphasis on context instead of thought. it may be learn as a coherent account, and its 4 indexes additionally make it a convenient reference publication.
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Extra resources for A New Syntax of the Verb in New Testament Greek: An Aspectual Approach (Studies in Biblical Greek)
Transitive and Intransitive. 1. The term transitive is applied to verbs which have an external accusative object, and intransi tive to those which do not. This is a useful distinction, but it has some limitations, and its application in ancient Greek is much less rigid than in Latin, whose rules have traditionally been too readily transferred to Greek. The position in NT Greek is part of the same development as has been mentioned above in connection with prepositions, and can best be under stood by recognizing something of the lines of that development.
KpaTrioas t o v 'Itodvvnv €8r\a€v,for Herod had seized and bound John. 4. 3 Middle. 1. In comparison with the active the middle voice is characterized by a reflexive idea indicating a special interest or involve ment of the subject in the outcome of the activity: cf. diroTiGriui, / put aside; dTTOTiGeuai, / take off (from myself); Lu 7:37 Kouaaaaa dXdBaaTpov uupou, bringing an alabaster jar of ointment; 1 Pt 5:4 KouaelaGe tov ... OT€
2. 2. g. Mt 1:2 'ABpad|i èYevvnaev T Ò V 'IaadK, and Mt 1:19 eBouXriGn, ... ÒTroXOaai aÙTTJv), it is sometimes useful to distinguish the internal accusative, or the accusative of content (also in some older books called the cognate accusative). g. Mk 4:41 è(J>oBr|Gr|aav 4>oBov \Leyav, they became very fearful, they feared (with) a great fear (cf. Mk 12:12 è
A New Syntax of the Verb in New Testament Greek: An Aspectual Approach (Studies in Biblical Greek) by Kenneth L. McKay