It looks like you're using Internet Explorer 11 or older. This website works best with modern browsers such as the latest versions of Chrome, Firefox, Safari, and Edge. If you continue with this browser, you may see unexpected results.
A Biblical Hebrew Reader by Muraoka T.This book is meant for those eager to get a quick overview of the grammar of Biblical Hebrew and get on reading some Old Testament passages in Hebrew. The outline grammar should not take up more than ten class hours. The passages, a total of nine, are both in prose and verse. Each passage is annotated with constant references to appropriate sections of the outline grammar. This annotation goes far beyond a mere parsing of forms and glossing. The author wishes to believe that he has offered here and there some original ideas. A number of paradigms are attached and several simple exercises with keys. The book concludes with a simple glossary.
Call Number: PJ4567.3 .M87 2017
Publication Date: 2017-06-21
Complete Hebrew-English Dictionary by Reuben Alcalay"This dictionary is designed for the advanced student, the technician and the professional no less than the general reader. It incorporates thousands of Hebrew ""technical terms"", in the wide sense, that are lacking in the best Hebrew dictionaries so far available. The terms have been collected from specialized vocabularies, scientific and reference works, law books, and translations of every kind, including verses, and, above all, from the Press and the vernacular. The challenge of the need to find or coin Hebrew equivalents for innumerable English compounds, or compound-forming prefixes and suffixes, has led to a considerable enrichment of the Hebrew vocabulary."
Call Number: PJ4833. A4 2000
Publication Date: 2000-05-01
To locate additional resources, check out this search in Primo:
A Greek-English Lexicon of the New Testament and Other Early Christian Literature by Frederick William Danker (Editor); Walter BauerDescribed as an "invaluable reference work" (Classical Philology) and "a tool indispensable for the study of early Christian literature" (Religious Studies Review) in its previous edition, this new updated American edition of Walter Bauer's W#65533;rterbuch zu den Schriften des Neuen Testaments builds on its predecessor's staggering deposit of extraordinary erudition relating to Greek literature from all periods. Including entries for many more words, the new edition also lists more than 25,000 additional references to classical, intertestamental, Early Christian, and modern literature. In this edition, Frederick W. Danker's broad knowledge of Greco-Roman literature, as well as papyri and epigraphs, provides a more panoramic view of the world of Jesus and the New Testament. Danker has also introduced a more consistent mode of reference citation, and has provided a composite list of abbreviations to facilitate easy access to this wealth of information. Perhaps the single most important lexical innovation of Danker's edition is its inclusion of extended definitions for Greek terms. For instance, a key meaning of "episkopos" was defined in the second American edition as overseer; Danker defines it as "one who has the responsibility of safeguarding or seeing to it that something is done in the correct way, guardian." Such extended definitions give a fuller sense of the word in question, which will help avoid both anachronisms and confusion among users of the lexicon who may not be native speakers of English. Danker's edition of Bauer's W#65533;rterbuch will be an indispensable guide for Biblical and classical scholars, ministers, seminarians, and translators.
Call Number: PA881 .B38 2000
Publication Date: 2001-01-15
Intermediate Biblical Greek Reader by Nijay Gupta (Editor); Jonah Sandford (Editor)After completing basic biblical Greek, students are often eager to continue to learn and strengthen their skills of translation and interpretation. This intermediate graded reader is designed to meet those needs. The reader is "intermediate" in the sense that it presumes the user will have already learned the basics of Greek grammar and syntax and has memorized Greek vocabulary words that appear frequently in the New Testament. The reader is "graded" in the sense that it moves from simpler translation work (Galatians) towards more advanced readings from the book of James, the Septuagint, and from one of the Church Fathers. In each reading lesson, the Greek text is given, followed by supplemental notes that offer help with vocabulary, challenging word forms, and syntax. Discussion questions are also included to foster group conversation and engagement.