The Greek Verb Revisited edited by Steven E. Runge and Christopher J. Fresch
Runge, Steven E. and Christopher J. Fresch. The Greek Verb Revisited, Lexham, 2016.
New Testament studies have debated the Koine Greek verb for 25 years–reaching an impasse when it came to both tense and aspect. Now, a group of scholars offer a new take on this debate. Originally presented as part of a conference on the Greek verb at Tyndale House, Cambridge, the chapters in The Greek Verb Revisited represent scholarly collaboration from the fields of linguistics, classics, and New Testament studies–resulting in a new perspective that allows the reader to approach the Greek verb in a fresh way. The Greek Verb Revisited not only offers a rare glimpse into the background of the debate over the Greek verb, but also explains the significance of this discussion and provides a linguistically-sound way forward.
–Rutger J. Allan (Vrije Universiteit, Amsterdam)
–Michael Aubrey (Faithlife Corporation)
–Rachel Aubrey (Canada Institute of Linguistics, Trinity Western University)
–Randall Buth (Biblical Language Center)
–Robert Crellin (Faculty of Classics, Cambridge)
–Nicholas J. Ellis (BibleMesh)
–Buist Fanning (Dallas Theological Seminary)
–Christopher J. Fresch (Bible College of South Australia)
–Peter J. Gentry (Southern Baptist Theological Seminary)
–Geoffrey Horrocks (Faculty of Classics, Cambridge)
–Patrick James (The Greek Lexicon Project; Faculty of Classics, Cambridge)
–Stephen H. Levinsohn (SIL International)
–Amalia Moser (National and Kapodistrian University of Athens)
–Christopher J. Thomson (University of Edinburgh)
–Elizabeth Robar (Tyndale House, Cambridge)
–Steven E. Runge (Lexham Research Institute; Stellenbosch University)
About the editors: Christopher J. Fresch (PhD, University of Cambridge) teaches biblical languages and Old Testament at Bible College of South Australia, an affiliated college of the Australian College of Theology. Steven E. Runge (LittD, University of Stellenbosch, South Africa) serves as a Research Associate in the Department of Ancient Studies at the University of Stellenbosch, as Director of the Lexham Research Institute, and as Scholar-in-Residence at Logos Bible Software.