Greek Grammars & Readers

“And a superscription also was written over Him in letters of Greek…  ‘This Is The King Of The Jews.'”

Lk. 23:38

“And as Paul was to be led into the castle, he said unto the chief captain, ‘May I speak unto thee?’  Who said, ‘Canst thou speak Greek?'”

Acts 21:37




Greek Grammar
Pronunciation, Accents, Ligatures



Order of Contents

Classical  20
Septuagint  5
New Testament
.      Beginner  15
.      Intermediate  18+
Medieval & Early Modern  3

Helps  6
Readers  8+
Scripture Index  1
Websites  2
Bibliographies  5



Greek Grammars


Classical Greek Grammars



Camden, William – A Greek Grammar for the Use of Westminster School  (1595; London: Ginger, 1833)  170 pp.  no ToC

Camden (1551-1623) was an English antiquarian, historian, topographer, and herald, best known as author of Britannia, the first chorographical survey of the islands of Great Britain and Ireland, and the Annales, the first detailed historical account of the reign of Elizabeth I of England.

According to Wikipedia, this Greek grammar “remained a standard school textbook for over a century.”  See also on Westminster School.



Bullions, Peter – The Principles of Greek Grammar, comprising the Substance of the Most Approved Greek Grammars Extant for the Use of Schools & Colleges  20th ed. rev.  (NY: Pratt, 1851)  Index  Ligatures

Hadley, James – A Greek Grammar for Schools & Colleges  (NY: Appleton, 1872)  380 pp.  ToC



Goodell, Thomas D. – A School Grammar of Attic Greek  (NY: Appleton, 1902)  345 pp.  ToC

Kaegi, Adolph – A Short Grammar of Classical Greek…  for Highschools, Academies & Colleges  trans. James A. Kleist  10th ed.  (St. Louis: Herder, 1914)  270 pp.  no ToC

Pharr, Clyde – Homeric Greek: a Book for Beginners  (Heath, 1920)  425 pp.  ToC

Funk, Robert W. – A Beginning-Intermediate Grammar of Hellenistic Greek, vol. 1  2nd ed.  (Sight, Sound, Nominal, Verbal System), 2 (Syntax), 3 (Appendices, Paradigms, Index)  (Scholars Press, 1982)  ToC 1, 2, 3

* Jones, Peter – Learn Ancient Greek  (London: Bloomsbury, 1998)  215 pp.  ToC



* Morwood, James – The Oxford Grammar of Classical Greek  (Oxford University Press, 2002)  275 pp.  ToC


Intermediate to Advanced


Matthiae, Augustus – A Copious Greek Grammar, vols. 1, 2  trans. Edward Blomfield  5th ed. rev. John Kenrick  (London: John Murray, 1832)  no ToC

* Buttmann, Phillip – Intermediate or Larger Greek Grammar  trans. ed. Charles Supf.  3rd ed.  (London: Whittaker, 1848)  500 pp.  ToC

Goodwin, William W. – Syntax of the Moods & Tenses of the Greek Verb  (London: 1889)  HTML

Goodwin was a professor of Greek at Harvard; this was his masterpiece.

“The grammar has a simple basic structure: apart from the two chapters on the use of the tenses and on the use of the moods there are separate chapters on the infinitive, the participle, the particle ἄν and the verbal adjectives on -τέος (-τέον)…  Although the focus is on classical Greek, Homeric Greek is discussed as well.”



Goodwin, William W. – A Greek Grammar  rev.  (Boston: Ginn, 1900)  475 pp.  ToC

This is “an expanded version of his ‘Elementary Greek Grammar, published in 1870, [and] is influenced by his more scholarly masterpiece ”Syntax of the Moods and Tenses of the Greek Verb”, but remains essentially a handbook for students, in spite of its 470 pages.  It is very complete, covering phonology, word formation, morphology, syntax as well as versification, and focuses on Attic Greek.”

Gildersleeve, Basil L. – Syntax of Classical Greek  (NY: 1900)  HTML

“…this syntax is especially fit for advanced students and scholars.  Also, it is noticeable for its numerous original examples.”

* Smyth, Herbert Weir – Greek Grammar  rev. Gordon Messing  (Cambridge: Harvard University Press, 1956)  805 pp.  ToC  Author Index  Biblio



Rydberg-Cox, Jeffrey A. – Overview of Greek Syntax  (2000)

This grammar was written for online use and is very easy to navigate online.  One can navigate the material in various ways through using the “View Text” box on the left.

“…contains a short description of the elements of Greek Syntax that most students will encounter in first and second year Greek.  It lists the various uses of the cases, the tenses, the voices and the moods.”

Pratt, Louise – The Essentials of Greek Grammar: A Reference for Intermediate Readers of Attic Greek  Pre  (University of Oklahoma Press, 2010)  ToC

Pedalion  (2016)  HTML  “Pedalion” means “rudder”.

Pedalion is a modular grammar, especially devoted to syntax.

The Pedalion project set out to develop a tool enabling students in Leuven to navigate efficiently through the syntax of Ancient Greek, inspired by the blended learning approach.  The course material consists, among other things, of a dynamically consultable syntax and online exercises, aimed at training both morphology and syntax.

* Boas, Rijksbaron, Huitink, de Bakker – The Cambridge Grammar of Classical Greek  Pre  (Cambridge University Press, 2019)  790 pp.  ToC

* Palmer, Darryl – Intermediate Ancient Greek Language  (Canberra: ANU Press, 2021)  402 pp.  ToC

“…a series of Lessons and Exercises intended for students who have already covered most of an introductory course in the ancient Greek language.  It aims to broaden and deepen students’ understanding of the main grammatical constructions of Greek. Further attention is given to grammatical forms to illustrate their functions. In the Lessons, tragedy, comedy, historiography, oratory and philosophy are sources for dramatic material…  Throughout the book, the author relies on genuine Greek sources for the passages in the Lessons and Exercises.”



On the Grammar of the Septuagint


Fresch, Christopher J. – “The Septuagint & Discourse Grammar”  in The T&T Clark Handbook of Septuagint Research  Pre  (T&T Clark, 2021), pp. 79-93




Conybeare, F.C. & St. George Stock – A Grammar of Septuagint Greek  (1905; Zondervan, 1980)  75 pp.  ToC

This only concisely highlights the unique characteristics of the grammar of the Septuagint.  For a more positive and fuller presentation of its grammar, see those below.



eds. Conybeare & St. George Stock – Grammar of Septuagint Greek  ToC  in Selections from the Septuagint, according to the Text of Swete  in College Series of Greek Authors  (Boston: Ginn, 1905), pp. 25-97



Thackeray, Henry St. John – A Grammar of the Old Testament in Greek according to the Septuagint, vol. 1 (Intro, Orthography, Accidence), 2  (Cambridge University Press, 1909)  340 pp.  ToC

Muraoka, T. – A Syntax of Septuagint Greek  Ref  (Peeters, 2016)  904 pp.  Blurb

“This is the first ever comprehensive analysis of the morphosyntax and syntax of Septuagint Greek.  The work is based on the most up-to-date editions of the Septuagint.  Though this is a synchronic grammar, and though not systematic, comparison with Classical Greek, the Greek of contemporary literature of the Hellenistic-Roman period, papyri and epigraphical data, and New Testament Greek has often been undertaken.” – Blurb



New Testament Grammars: Beginner & Basic


* Strong, James – Greek in a Nutshell: an Outline of Greek Grammar with Brief Reading Lessons, Designed for Beginners in the New Testament  (Nelson & Phillips, 1876)



* Machen, J. Gresham – New Testament Greek for Beginners  2nd ed.  (1923; Upper Saddle River, NJ: 2004)  390 pp.  ToC  See also the Answers.

Machen was a founder of Westminster seminary and the Orthodox Presbyterian Church.  He was also a master of Greek.

Robertson, A.T. & W. Hersey Davis – A New Short Grammar of the Greek Testament, for Students Familiar with the Elements of Greek  10th ed.  (NY: Harper & Brothers, 1933)  460 pp.  ToC

Greenlee, J. Harold – A Concise Exegetical Grammar of New Testament Greek  (Eerdmans, 1963)  82 pp.  ToC  Biblio


Mills, Watson E. – New Testament Greek: an Introductory Grammar  (NY: Edwin Mellen Press, 1985)  200 pp.  ToC

* Mounce, William D.

Basics of Biblical Greek Grammar  3rd ed.  (Zondervan, 1993)  445 pp.  ToC  Cheat Sheet  See also the Workbook and Graded Reader.

This is a first year grammar.  Mounce seeks to teach the patterns and rules of Greek endings (in contrast to sheer rote memory) so as to be able to pick up the language quicker.

Biblical Greek: a Compact Guide  Pre  (Zondervan, 2011)  ToC

This is a second year grammar.

Swetnam, S.J., James – An Introduction to the Study of New Testament Greek, vol. 1, 2 (Morphology. Key, Lists, Paradigms, Indices)  2nd ed.  Ref 1, 2  (Rome, Pontifical Biblical Institute of Rome, 1998)



* Wenham, J.W. – The Elements of New Testament Greek, based on the Earlier Work of H.P.V. Nunn  (Cambridge University Press, 2001)  270 pp.  ToC  Here is Nunn, A Short Syntax of Attic Greek.(1948).

Gatchell, Christine – Elementary Greek: Koine for Beginners: Year Two, with Daily Lesson Plans for a 30 Week Course  (Albuquerque, NM: Open Texture, 2005)  185 pp.  ToC

During first year Greek one is introduced to the alphabet, pronunciation and is given a once-through of the whole gamut of grammar.  In second year Greek that gamut of grammar is cemented and delved into in further depth.

Croy, N. Clayton – A Primer of Biblical Greek  (Eerdmans, 2007)  280 pp.  ToC

Dobson, John H. – Learn New Testament Greek  2nd ed.  (Piquant, 2012)  400 pp.  ToC  Blurb

There is a companion volume to this: Learn Biblical Hebrew  Pre.

Long, Frederick J. – Koine Greek Grammar: A Beginning-Intermediate Exegetical & Pragmatic  Ref  (Glossa House, 2015)  610 pp.  Blurb

“Exegetically significant aspects of Greek syntax and the use of the Greek language (i.e., pragmatics) occur strategically throughout…”

* Hewett, James A., C. Michael Robbins & Steven R. Johnson – New Testament Greek: a Beginning & Intermediate Grammar  (Baker Academic, 2017)  340 pp.  ToC  Accents  Tables

“…the text was written with the intention that a person, using the Key to Exercises to evaluate his or her exercises, could readily progress to competent exegetical studies without professorial help.” – p. xvii

Merkle, Benjamin L. & Robert L. Plummer – Beginning with New Testament Greek: An Introductory Study of the Grammar & Syntax of the New Testament  Pre  (B&H Academic, 2020)  416 pp.  ToC  Charts: Pre

Whitacre, Rodney A. – A Grammar of New Testament Greek  Pre  (Eerdmans, 2021)  ToC



New Testament or Koine Grammars: Intermediate to Advanced


Winer, George B. – A Treatise on the Grammar of New Testament Greek  trans. W.F. Moulton  3rd ed. rev.  (Edinburgh: T&T Clark, 1882)  880 pp.  ToC

* Green, Samuel G. – Handbook to the Grammar of the Greek Testament…  rev. ed.  (Revell, 1885)  600 pp.  ToC



* Robertson, A.T. – A Grammar of the Greek New Testament in the Light of Historical Research  4th ed.  (NY: Hodder & Stoughton, 1923)  1540 pp.  ToC

Robertson was a professor at Southern Baptist Theological Seminary.  He accepted the Critical Texts of the New Testament.

* Moulton, James H. – A Grammar of New Testament Greek, vol. 1 (Prolegomena), 2 (Sounds, Writing, Accidence, Word Formation), 3 (Syntax), 4  Pre  (Style)  (Edinburgh: T&T Clark, 1906, 1957)  ToC 1, 2, 3, 4  Biblio  There is also a fourth volume on Style (1976).

Dana, H.E. & J.R. Mantey – A Manual Grammar of the Greek New Testament  (Macmillan, 1957)  380 pp.  ToC

* Blass, F. & A. Debrunner – A Greek Grammar of the New Testament & Other Early Christian Literature  trans. rev. Robert W. Funk  (University of Chicago Press, 1961)  360 pp.  ToC

Zerwick, Maximilian – Biblical Greek, Illustrated by Examples  rev. Joseph Smith  (Rome, 1963)  200 pp.  ToC

Brooks, James A. & Carlton L. Winbery – Syntax of New Testament Greek  (University Press of America, 1979)  180 pp.  ToC

Chamberlain, William D. – An Exegetical Grammar of the New Testament  (Baker, 1979)  250 pp.  ToC  Biblio

Vaughan, Curtis & Virtus E. Gideon – A Greek Grammar of the New Testament: a Workbook approach to Intermediate Grammar  (Broadman Press, 1979)  230 pp.  ToC

Louw, J.P. – Semantics of New Testament Greek  (Fortress Press, 1982)  166 pp.  ToC

Nida, Eugene A. & Johannes P. Louw – Lexical Semantics of the Greek New Testament: A Supplement to the Greek-English Lexicon of the New Testament based on Semantic Domains  (Atlanta: Scholars Press, 1992)  160 pp.  ToC

* Young, Richard A. – Intermediate New Testament Greek: a Linguistic & Exegetical Approach  (Nashville, TN: Broadman & Holman, 1994)  300 pp.  ToC  Indices: Subject  Scripture  Biblio

See the back-cover.

* Wallace, Daniel – Greek Grammar Beyond the Basics: an Exegetical Syntax of the New Testament  (Zondervan, 1996)  825 pp.  ToC  Abbr Syntax Summaries  Cheat Sheet  Scripture Index  Abridgment

Wallace (b. 1952) has been a professor of New Testament studies at Dallas Theological Seminary.  This is “the first textbook to systematically link syntax and exegesis of the New Testament for second year Greek students.”  See the back-cover.



Stevens, Gerald L. – New Testament Greek Intermediate: from Morphology to Translation  Pre  (Cascade Books, 2008)  638 pp.  ToC

* Merkle, Benjamin L. – Exegetical Gems from Biblical Greek: A Refreshing Guide to Grammar & Interpretation  Pre  (2019)  192 pp.  ToC  Blurb

“To demonstrate the insight that knowing Greek grammar can bring…  Merkle…  summarizes thirty-five key Greek grammatical issues and their significance for interpreting the New Testament.  As Merkle presents exegetical insights from the Greek New Testament, he offers a strategic and refreshing way to review the essentials of Greek grammar.” – Blurb

Mathewson, David L. & Elodie B. Emig – Intermediate Greek Grammar: Syntax for Students of the New Testament  Ref  (2019)  332 pp.  Blurb

“…incorporates the advances of recent linguistic research in an accessible and understandable way…  for reading and interpreting the New Testament and related writings.  They make extensive use of New Testament texts to illustrate each grammatical category.  Long enough to provide substantial help yet concise enough for frequent practical use, this book is ideal for intermediate Greek and Greek exegesis classes.  It is also a valuable resource for preachers and others.”

* von Siebenthal, Heinrich – Ancient Greek Grammar for the Study of the New Testament  (Oxford: Peter Lang, 2020)  750 pp.

“…is a tool for theologians and others interested in interpreting the Greek New Testament.  It is a reference grammar that systematically covers all areas relevant to well-founded text interpretation including textgrammar.  Combining accuracy with accessibility was one of the main objectives…  The information it provides is based on the best of traditional and more recent research in the study of Ancient Greek and linguistic communication.

Differences between classical and non-classical usage are regularly indicated…  Aiming at both a professional quality of content and user-friendly presentation, a tool was produced that aims to be of service to novices and more experienced exegetes alike.”

Köstenberger, Andreas J., Benjamin L Merkle, Robert L. Plummer – Going Deeper with New Testament Greek, Revised Edition: An Intermediate Study of the Grammar & Syntax of the New Testament  Pre  (2020)  576 pp.  ToC  Charts: Pre



On Medieval & Early Modern Greek


Holton, David & Io Manolessou – ‘Medieval & Early Modern Greek’  in ed. Egbert J. Bakker, A Companion to the Ancient Greek Language  (Wiley-Blackwell, 2010), pp. 539-64

Wikipedia – ‘Medieval Greek’



eds. Holton, Horrocks, et al. – The Cambridge Grammar of Medieval & Early Modern Greek, vol. 1 (Phonology), 2 (Nominal Morphology), 3 (Verb Morphology), 4 (Syntax)  Pre 1, 2, 3, 4  (Cambridge University Press, 2019)  ToC



Helps for Studying Greek & on the Greek New Testament

Get better at Bible Study

Mounce, William – Greek for the Rest of Us: Mastering Bible Study without Mastering Biblical Languages  (Zondervan, 2003)  310 pp.  ToC


Cheet Sheets & Charts

Mounce, William D. – ‘Cheat Sheet’  for Basics of Biblical Greek Grammar  3rd ed.  (Zondervan, 1993)

Hewett, James A. et al. – ‘Tables’  in New Testament Greek: a Beginning & Intermediate Grammar  (Baker Academic, 2017), pp. 269-76

Merkle, Benjamin L. & Robert L. Plummer – Charts for Beginning Greek Grammar & Syntax: A Quick Reference Guide…  Pre  (B&H Academic, 2021)  6 pp.

Köstenberger, Andreas J., Benjamin L Merkle, Robert L. Plummer – Charts for Intermediate Greek Grammar & Syntax: A Quick Reference Guide...  Pre  (B&H Academic, 2016)  6 pp.


Especially Vocabulary


Lanier, Gregory & William A. Ross – A Book-By-Book Guide to Septuagint Vocabulary  Ref  (Hendrickson, 2019)  150 pp.  Blurb

“With word lists organized by frequency of appearance in a given book or section of the Septuagint…  the vocabulary incorporated into the lists in this guide integrates lower-frequency New Testament vocabulary…

Other key features of this vocabulary guide include carefully crafted lists that allow users to refresh higher-frequency New Testament vocabulary, to strategically study higher-frequency vocabulary that appears across the Septuagint corpus…”


New Testament

Metzger, Bruce M. – Lexical Aids for Students of New Testament Greek  3rd ed.  (Edinburgh: T&T Clark, 1990)  100 pp.  ToC

Has lists of Greek words in the New Testament according to their frequency (for words that occur at least 10 times) and root, as well as other helps.  For words below 10 times, which are very many, see Trenchard, p. 150 ff.

Trenchard, Warren C. – The Student’s Complete Vocabulary Guide to the Greek New Testament…  (Zondervan, 1992)  340 pp.  ToC

Includes a listing of all the Greek words in the New Testament down to one occurance.  Great for making flashcards.


On the Greek New Testament

Zerwick, S.J., Max & Mary Grosvenor – A Grammatical Analysis of the Greek New Testament  (Roma: Editrice Pontificio Istituto Biblico, 1988)  825 pp.  no ToC  Abbr  Glossary

This is an in-text commentary through the New Testament concisely commenting on significant Greek words and constructions.



Greek Readers

There are many more Greek readers (mostly classical) at Internet Archive.




Moss, Charles M. – A First Greek Reader with Notes & Vocabulary  rev.  (Boston: Allyn, 1887)  170 pp.  ToC

The best way to learn Koine Greek is to learn classical Greek first, and not to just learn some things about it, but to thoroughly learn the language itself.  This long term goal is often best accomplished in a similar way to how a native child learns, through being guided through interesting readings, such as in this volume.

Dr. Noe and Latin per Diem has built a self-paced course around this reader, which is highly recommended.

“Anyone who has attempted to learn Greek from the leading textbooks available today…  can easily see for themselves how little actual Greek language the majority of them contain.  Most of these textbooks…  contain only a small amount of actual Greek, and mostly explain rules and grammar.

Make no mistake, the understanding of grammar and constructions, learning forms and rules and applying them, is essential to a strong knowledge of Greek.  But these skills arise from working with Greek and must not be learned in isolation.

In this way, The Moss Method is quite different: the student begins reading simple, connected Greek prose on the first day and continues to do so until the end of the course.”


Beginner, Intermediate & Advanced

McLean, B.H. – Hellenistic & Biblical Greek: a Graduated Reader  (Cambridge University Press, 2014)  760 pp.  ToC

This is desgined for persons who have completed one or more years of Greek.  It offers 70 selections from a wide variety of styles, genres, provences, and purposes, including the New and Old Testaments, and non-canonical texts, arranged by difficulty.  Beginner texts are first, then intermediate, then advanced.



Merry, W. Walter – Selections from Herodotus…  (Clarendon Press, 1892)  130 pp.  ToC

Sidgwick, Arthur – Easy Selections from Plato  (Longmans, 1900)  ToC

Nairn, J.A. & G.A. Nairn – Greek through Reading  (London: Ginn, 1963)  ToC

Joint Association of Classical Teachers’ Greek Course – Reading Greek: Text & Vocabulary  Pre  (Cambridge University Press, 2007)  290 pp.  ToC

“…prepares students to read mainstream fifth- and fourth-century Attic, Homer and Herodotus.”

Riley, Mark – A Classical Greek Reader: With Additions, a New Introduction and Disquisition on Greek Fonts. Ref  (Sophron, 2013)  312 pp.

“A selection from classical authors based on the prior works of Wilamowitz and Marchant and expanded with new additions; introduced, annotated and with a disquisition on Greek characters and a Vocabulary.”

Tomarchio, John – A Sourcebook for Ancient Greek: Grammar, Poetry, & Prose  in Sourcebooks for Liberal Arts & Sciences  Pre  (Catholic Education Press, 2022)  282 pp.



Colvin, Stephen – A Historical Greek Reader: Mycenaean [1400 BC] to the Koine  (Oxford University Press, 2007)  310 pp.  ToC




eds. Conybeare & St. George Stock – Selections from the Septuagint, according to the Text of Swete  in College Series of Greek Authors  (Boston: Ginn, 1905)  310 pp.  no ToC  Includes an introduction to the Septuagint and a grammar of it

Includes selections of the stories of Joseph, the Exodus, Balaam and Balak, Samson, David and Goliath, Elijah and Hezekiah and Sennacherib.  The clear Greek text at the top of the page is commented on by way of footnotes.




Decker, Rodney J. – Koine Greek Reader: Selections from the New Testament, Septuagint & Early Christian Writers  (Kregel Academic, 2007)  300 pp.  ToC

Decker has been a professor at Bible Baptist Seminary.  The volume is for persons who have completed one year of Greek.  It includes selections from the NT, Septuagint, Apostolic Fathers and the Early Creeds.  It has vocabulary charts and other tools as appendices.



Whitacre, Rodney A. – A Patristic Greek Reader  Ref  (Baker, 2007)  304 pp.



A New Testament Scripture Index to New Testament Greek Grammars

Owings, Timothy – A Cumulative [NT Scripture] Index to New Testament Greek Grammars  (Baker: 1983)  200 pp.  ToC  Abbrev

Look up your New Testament verse of interest, and this Index will give you references to where your verse is discussed in upper-level grammars on this webpage.





For a further introduction to the great benefits of the programs of these websites, and yet why they will likely never fully replace intermediate and advanced print grammars, such as on this webpage, see the ‘Start Here’ section on our page, ‘Biblical & Rabbinic Hebrew Grammars’.


This site’s method appears to be based on Duolingo, but is for the Biblical languages: Hebrew and Greek.  It is very high-quality, in some ways more than DuoLingo, and seeks to teach through using the language.

The site combines video tutorials, with visual learning, reading, hearing and speaking the language, with active sentence construction and other methods, which multi-faceted integration deeply engrains the material into you for quick acquisition and lasting retention.  And it is a bit fun and easy to get hooked, whether for adults or kids.

It provides instruction for all levels of Hebrew learning, from beginner to expert.  One can graphically see and track their consistency of usage, hours of learning, etc.  One can easily progress more quickly using this self-paced program than in a classroom setting.

There is a ten day free trial with no credit card.  As of 2023 it is $14-40 a month depending on one’s plan.  It is worth the investment in your life if you are able to afford it.  Cut out your other bills and devote yourself to God’s Word.  It is an investment you will not regret.

While the site teaches advanced content, it does not have anything like this webpage of intermediate and advanced grammars for reference and retrieval of techinical information.


DuoLingo has a free tier, and the upgrade is affordable, whether for yourself or with a family plan.  The site teaches modern Hebrew, focused on travel, conversation and daily living, which overlaps enough with Biblical Hebrew to be very worthwhile.

The site’s method is interactive, combining passive and active learning through varied, repetitive, progressive practice with visual, reading, hearing and speaking methods.  Much of the learning method is inductive, by figuring out how to say things through what one already knows, so it is interesting, engaging and serves longterm retention.

DuoLingo is modeled after gaming websites, reward systems and social networking, such that the site and course is a bit addictive, which is great for learning.  It is self-paced and you can advance as quickly as you are able.  The site is continually adding new material with higher levels of advancement in the language.





Robertson, A.T. – ‘List of Works most often referred to’  in A Grammar of the Greek New Testament in the Light of Historical Research  4th ed.  (NY: Hodder & Stoughton, 1923), pp. lxiii-lxxxvi

Young, Richard A. – ‘Bibliography’  in Intermediate New Testament Greek: a Linguistic & Exegetical Approach  (Nashville, TN: Broadman & Homan, 1994), pp. 281-90

Perschbacher, Wesley J. – New Testament Greek Syntax  (Moody, 1995)  475 pp.  ToC

Evangelical.  There is a bibliography at the end of every section.

Wallace, Daniel – ‘Abbreviations’  in Greek Grammar Beyond the Basics: an Exegetical Syntax of the New Testament  (Zondervan, 1996) – ‘A Comprehensive Bibliography of
Hellenistic [Koine] Greek Linguistics’  (n.d.)  Includes titles in multiple languages

“Works addressing Classical Greek are included where no parallel work discussing Hellenistic Greek is available…  Works to be added to the bibliography must clearly demonstrate understanding of methods and assumptions common in the field of Linguistics (No preference is given to one model over others).  Traditional treatises on grammar, while they may be enormously useful, are not included.”




Related Pages

Greek Dictionaries, Parsing Guides & Concordances

Hebrew Dictionaries & Parsing Guides of the Bible & Rabbinic Literature

Hebrew Grammars

New Testament Background, Survey, Authenticity & Introduction