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 recent testomony ever produced through British scholars."" --The Expository occasions
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Extra info for Grammar of New Testament Greek: Volume 4: Style
51S£t 614a 735 g15 I544), preserving the correct distinction between perfect and aorist, imperfect and aorist, which was quite beyond the powers of some contemporary writers. The aor. is correctly followed by impf. ). Cf. ). In 518 the aor. ptc. (the once possessed) represents the man who in 515 was constantly possessed (pres. ). The distinction of aor. and perf. ) . . ) very long ago), Swete, Mark xlix ; Grammar III 69. So when Mark economizes, it is deliberately, and not through inadequate knowledge of syntax.
LXX Gen 4416 What? Shall we justify ourselves? ). THE STYL E O F MAR K 23 7 9 12 2. g. g. Abr. 85" 8635 87* cod. 8816 go8-10 103". 3. The imperatival hina, a Biblical rather than a secular idiom (Grammar III 94f), occurs once or twice in Mark. The evangelist uses hina in a non-final sense at least as often as a final. It belongs to postclassical Greek but never occurs in so large a variety and concentration as in Biblical books. It may derive from Hebrew or Aramaic. The evidence for this is given below, pp.
In common with other NT authors, Mt is prone to use the simple pronoun where a reflexive would be more normal : 619 treasure up treasure for you ( = yourselves), 17^ for me and y ou ( = myself and yourself), i815 judge between you and him ( = yourself). The reflexive pronoun tended to fall out in Biblical Greek, in favour of simple pronoun. " The confusion has a Semitic explanation, in that Hebrew-Aramaic pronominal suffixes allow no distinction between personal and reflexive " (Grammar III 42).