By James Hope Moulton, Wilbert Francis Howard, Nigel Turner

Compliment for A Grammar of latest testomony Greek: ""The so much entire account of the language of the hot testomony ever produced by way of British scholars."" --The Expository instances

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Matthew seeks to avoid Mark's repetition and prolixity of expression by some significant omissions. 40 A GRAMMA R O F NEW TESTAMENT GREE K Examples are as follows, the bracketed words being Mt's omissions : Mk i15 (the time is fulfilled and) the Kingdom of God has drawn near ; repent (and believe in the Gospel), Mk i 32 it being evening (when the sun had set), Mk i 42 and immediately the leprosy (went away from him and he) was cleansed, Mk a 20 then (in that day), Mk 2 25 when they (had need and) were hungry.

Adjectives an d Numerals . In Semitic languages the positive degree does duty for the comparative and superlative. The only analogy to this in the vernacular is the occasional use of comparative for superlative, but the Biblical Greek use of positive for comparative and superlative has come from the LXX. The use of the cardinal for the ordinal is recognized as Semitic, in Mk i62 ( = Mt 28a = Lk 24* = Jn 201-19), coming into Biblical Greek by way of the LXX (Taylor, Mark 60). Mk g48 good ( = better) to enter the Kingdom mained 45-47 14" good ( = better) for him if he had not been born.

Mt 15 i Mk 9 i Lk-Ac 1,2 i Jn 39 i Paul i,7 i 14 o o i Joh. Epp. 8 0 Rev 39 o Heb Jas Mt makes about the same use of heneka as Mk, and rather more than Lk-Ac or Paul, the only other NT users. The prepositional use of heôs by Mt (once in 104 lines) is nearest to that of Lk-Ac (once in 170) and Jas (once in 216), though Mk, Paul and Heb also have it to a less extent. Using mechris, Mt closely resembles Paul and Heb and to a less extent Mk and Lk-Ac. Mt uses achri(s) less frequently than Lk-Ac, Paul, Heb and Rev.

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Grammar of New Testament Greek: Volume 4: Style by James Hope Moulton, Wilbert Francis Howard, Nigel Turner
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