Vine's Learn New Testament Greek: An Easy Teach Yourself Course in Greek

Vine's Learn New Testament Greek: An Easy Teach Yourself Course in Greek

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by W. E. Vine
     
 

Let the one you've trusted for word studies for years teach you to read the New Testament in Greek! Created by W.E. Vine, the trusted author of the world's most-used expository dictionary, this book is an easy "teach yourself" course for those who have no previous knowledge of Greek. Designed especially for the layperson, you'll start by learning the Greek alphabet

Overview

Let the one you've trusted for word studies for years teach you to read the New Testament in Greek! Created by W.E. Vine, the trusted author of the world's most-used expository dictionary, this book is an easy "teach yourself" course for those who have no previous knowledge of Greek. Designed especially for the layperson, you'll start by learning the Greek alphabet and by the third lesson you'll be reading directly from the Greek New Testament!

Complete with charts, tables, and diagrams, it is ideal for self-study. Vine's Learn New Testament Greek is an all-in-one Greek grammar and lesson book.

Product Details

ISBN-13:
9780785212324
Publisher:
Nelson, Thomas, Inc.
Publication date:
06/28/1997
Pages:
128
Sales rank:
1,129,106
Product dimensions:
6.22(w) x 9.12(h) x 0.34(d)

Meet the Author

W.E. Vine, M.A., was a classical scholar, skilled expositor, and a trustworthy theologian. Recognized internationally for his outstanding Greek scholarship, his Expository Dictionary of New Testament Words, first published in 1939, represents the fruit of his lifetime labors and is an unsurpassed classic in its field.

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Vine's Learn New Testament Greek: An Easy Teach Yourself Course in Greek 1 out of 5 based on 0 ratings. 1 reviews.
emeth_veneeman More than 1 year ago
I found three errors with the noun declensions between pp. 14-17 (and did not read any further): 1) p. 14: the book reverses the dative and accusative of the noun logos 2) p. 16 says that "if the -os of the masculine preceded [sic -- an error with the English] by a vowel or 'r' the feminine ends -a instead of -e and retains it throughout." But the chart lists the feminine accusative singular with o rather than a, so either the note or the chart is wrong. 3) p. 17 claims "the neuter plural has -au- in the nominative..." but this is contradicted by the chart. So again, either the note or the chart is wrong. I have looked for an errata list online and have not been able to find one. I am studying from a copy of the book that I have owned for years, so it's possible that these errors are corrected in later printings, but so far this looks like a very untrustworthy source. While the presentation may be good in other respects, I do not want to learn Greek from a book that is publishing an average of an error per page.