Helping you read your way through the Greek New Testament in just 2 minutes per verse.
Will Varner on Philippians 1:27 In today’s weekend edition, we get to hear the helpful grammatical and theological reflections of Dr. Will Varner on Philippians1:27. Dr. Varner is a professor of Bible and Greek at The Master’s University. Vimeo Video:...
Jeff Hurtgen sings “Come Thou Personal Pronouns” (lyrics by Jackson Van Dyke). Vimeo Video: https://vimeo.com/380347426 YouTube Video: https://youtu.be/v2cqHDo2vZw
Randy Leedy, NT Greek Guy: Free PowerPoint Diagramming Environment Video includes discount codes for the BibleWorks Greek NT sentence diagrams, now available in PDF form. Vimeo Video: https://vimeo.com/422979111 YouTube Video:...
MasterGreek website – Free Parsing Practice! In this brief weekend edition, Dr. Plummer introduces a free Greek website to help you (or your students) practice parsing. This video is a rerun. Vimeo Video: https://vimeo.com/147886901 YouTube Video:...
A talented group of classical school students in Texas put the Active Indicative verb endings to the tune of Buddy Holly’s “Everyday.” The lyrics have been tweaked slightly in this version sung by Jeff Hurtgen. This is my new favorite verb ending song! Students are...
Sung to the tune of the worship song, “Ah Lord God,” here’s another song to help you learn the Active Indicative verb endings. Lyrics by Ben Merkle. Vimeo Video: https://vimeo.com/380347566 YouTube Video: https://youtu.be/-L3mzNlR0Uc
In today’s weekend video, Jeff Hurtgen delivers a masterful rendition of Jackson Van Dyke’s song for the Imperfect Indicative of εἰμι. (I once was dead) Vimeo Video: https://vimeo.com/380347543 YouTube Video: https://youtu.be/N2gf3RBvmoU
In today’s weekend feature, Dr. Plummer reviews some fundamentals of liquid verbs and looks at a liquid future in Philippians 1:25. https://vimeo.com/336231750
In today’s weekend feature, Dr. Plummer overviews complementary infinitives, with special attention to the ἄρχομαι + infinitive construction (e.g., Matt 4:17). https://vimeo.com/336231672
Sung by Jeff Hurtgen, Greek endings originally put to song by Ben Merkle and Rob Plummer. A-maz-ing grace, how sweet the sound, that saved a wretch like me η ης ῃ ην, αι ων αις ας I now can sing Greek nouns I once was lost, but now am found, was Blind, but now I see...
In today’s weekend video, we look at the use of the future tense in Greek to convey a request or command—the imperatival future. https://vimeo.com/336231702
Dr. Plummer overviews emphatic negation in Greek, with a focus on Hebrews 13:5 https://vimeo.com/336231778
In today’s weekend feature, Dr. Plummer warns against the danger of doing theology based on the gender of Greek nouns. He discusses the application of this point to the noun πνευμα (Spirit). https://vimeo.com/336231812
In today’s weekend edition, Dr. Plummer looks at the nuances of three Greek verbs that describe speech: εἶπεν, λέγει, ἐλάλησεν. https://vimeo.com/336231906
Today, we are happy to have Dr. William Varner of The Master’s University doing a guest screencast on Acts 1:8. Enjoy! https://vimeo.com/364143714
In today’s weekend feature, Dr. Plummer overviews “semantic range,” illustrating the concept with the verb ἀφίημι. https://vimeo.com/336231871
Dr. Plummer uses a participial referehttps://vimeo.com/336231730nce to John, ὁ βαπτίζων (Mark 6:14), to review some characteristics of present participles. https://vimeo.com/336231730
In this weekend video, Dr. Plummer overviews two excellent resources to help you in studying the Greek text of the Gospel of Matthew—the Baylor Handbook on the Greek Text of Matthew, by Wesley G. Olmstead (note also vol. 2), and the Exegetical Guide to the Greek New...
Greek lyrics originally put to this song by Dr. Ben Merkle The B – I – B – L – E Yes that's the book for me εἰ-μι εἰ ἐσ-τι Yes that is Greek to me I stand alone on the Word of God, the B – I – B – L – E I stand alone on the Word of God, ἐσ-μεν ἐσ-τε εἰ-σι...
When Paul says that the thorn in his flesh was given “to torment” him, he employs a present tense subjunctive for the verb κολαφίζω (torment, strike, beat). Why? https://vimeo.com/336231966
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