Musing on the NT, its Greek, and related topics
- Musings on Greek Voice, Part 2: what exactly is voice, anyway?My second class in Koine Greek was taught by Jonathan Pennington. That name may not mean anything to you, but he was one of those on the forefront of the (semi-)recent (and still kind of on-going) discussion of voice in […]
- Musings on Greek Voice, Part 1: observations and questionsRecently, one of the areas of Greek grammar I have been coming back to again and again is the issue of voice. More will be coming down the pipes here about voice, but I wanted to start with making some […]
- Double Trouble: on Double Accusatives in Greek, both real and fakeIn the Greek grammatical tradition there are two constructions which masquerade under the name “double accusative.” The reason they get this name is obvious. Usually, a verb only has one accusative noun that goes with it in its clause. Sometimes […]
Areas of Interest
Thinking at the intersection of traditional Greek studies, linguistic approaches, and the concerns of teachers and learners of Koine Greek.
Considering non-canonical Greek texts as proper subjects for analysis of Koine Greek, as well as documents of importance for understanding the New Testament and the life of the church.
Thinking about how language study interfaces with the message and theology of the New Testament, and the Bible in general.