Item description for The Analytical Lexicon to the Greek New Testament (Zondervan Greek Reference) by William D. Mounce...
Overview This volume, based on the most up-to-date Greek text (UBS3), is the first entirely new analytical lexicon since the publication of Bagster's Analytical Greek Lexicon in 1852. In addition to the lexicon proper, which includes preferred readings as well as variants, this volume contains an all-new set of paradigms that explain why each Greek form is the way it is. Includes Goodrick/Kohlenberger numbering system.
The Analytical Lexicon to the Greek New Testament was created to aid in the study of the Greek New Testament, using sophisticated computer resources to ensure an accurate, helpful, and in-depth analysis of the word forms that make up the New Testament. Its combination of features sets it apart from all previously published analytical lexicons: . Based on the UBS 3d edition (revised). . Includes both accepted and variant readings . Consistent with today s standard Greek lexicons . Gives the frequency of each inflected form, verse references for forms that occur only once . Includes Goodrick-Kohlenberger numbers for all words . Includes principal parts for all verbs . Contains a grammatical section with a discussion of paradigms and explanations as to why paradigms are formed as they are Most significantly, The Analytical Lexicon to the Greek New Testament is keyed to the author s Morphology of Biblical Greek, which explains in detail why some Greek words follow certain patterns and other Greek words follow seemingly very different patterns. The Analytical Lexicon to the Greek New Testament is more than a tool for quick reference it provides the Greek student or scholar with an index to another body of literature."
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Est. Packaging Dimensions: Length: 9.1" Width: 6.5" Height: 1.7" Weight: 2.2 lbs.
Release Date Apr 1, 1993
Publisher Zondervan Publishing
Series Zondervan Greek Reference
ISBN 0310542103 ISBN13 9780310542100 UPC 025986542108
Availability 0 units.
More About William D. Mounce
William D. Mounce (PhD, Aberdeen University) is president of BiblicalTraining.org. He is a noted Greek scholar, author of the best-selling textbook Basics of Biblical Greek, and served as the New Testament Chair of the ESV translation team.
William D. Mounce currently resides in the state of California.
William D. Mounce has published or released items in the following series...
Zondervan Get an A! Study Guides
Zondervan Vocabulary Builder Series the Zondervan Vocabulary
Reviews - What do customers think about Analytical Lexicon To The Greek New Testament?
Very good. Mar 9, 2007
Found the book quite helpful in finding the Greek word as it exists in the original text and tracing the word back to the original form whether it be a verb or noun.
A Serious Work? Jul 6, 2006
The strong point is that it is keyed to Mounce's "Morphology". But I am soooo tired of paying big money for a "serious" reference only to see it printed on cheap paper and with "glue-injected" binding...Just TRY to open this book fully and it will no doubt crack the CHEAP binding. Issued by Zondervan and printed in the U.S.A....Their wonderful A Reader's Greek New Testment, with "folded and stitched folios" binding, and quality slick paper was prined in China...It opens nicely in one's hand...not this stiff-brick.
Great Analytical Lexicon Nov 6, 2002
I don't understand the other review here. Perschbacher's analytical lexicon is essentially identical to this one, and contains errors (according to Mounce himself, in a note he sent to the B-Greek list) that are corrected in Mounce's analytical lexicon. As for morphology, you probably can't get much more detailed than Mounce's book by that title -- but that's another work entirely. This book (or SOME up-to-date analytical lexicon) is essential for non-Greek students working from an interlinear, and also very helpful for those who've taken Greek and can't recognize all the forms by sight (WHO CAN!?!?).
Good for Morphological Studies Feb 22, 2000
Not for the timid of heart! A good lexicon, esp. for morphological analysis. Try Perschbacher's for parsing and others for semantics.