English Bibliography

History of ancient Greek Language

Ancient Greek Dialects

  • C. D. Buck, Introduction to the study of the Greek dialects: grammar, selected inscriptions, glossary, Chicago 19552.

Ancient Greek Grammar

Ancient Greek Phonology

Ancient Greek Morphology – Syntax

Dictionaries

Pronunciation

Allen W.S., Vox graeca. A guide to the pronunciation of Classical Greek, Cambridge 1974.

Classical Greek

B

  • Bakker, Egbert J. “Boundaries, Topics, and the Structure of Discourse: An Investigation of the Ancient Greek Particle DE.” Studies in Language: International Journal Sponsored by the Foundation ‘Foundations of Language.’ 17 no. 2 (1993), 275-311.
  • Bakker, Egbert J. “Voice, Aspect and Aktionsart: Middle and Passive in Ancient Greek.” In Voice: Form and Function (Typological Studies in Language) . Ed. Barbara Fox and Paul J. Hopper. Amsterdam: Benjamins, 1994, pp. 23-47.
  • Biraud, Michele. La determination du nom en grec classique . Nice: Faculte des Lettres, 1991.

D

  • Devine, A.M. and Laurence D. Stephens. Discontinuous Syntax: Hyperbaton in Greek . Oxford: Oxford University Press, 2000.
  • Devine, A.M. and Laurence D. Stephens. The Prosody of Greek Speech . Oxford: Oxford University Press, 1994.
  • Devine, A. and L. Stephens. “Semantics, syntax, and phonological organization in Greek: aspects of the theory of metrical bridges.” Classical Philology. 78 (1983), 1-25.
  • Dobrov, Gregory. “The syntax of coreference in Greek.” Classical Philology. 83 (Oct. 1988), 275-288.

E

  • Egli, Urs. “Stoic Syntax and Semantics.” Historiographia Linguistica: International Journal for the History of the Language Sciences. 13 no. 2-3 (1986), 281-306.

F

  • Fox, Barbara. “The discourse function of the participle in ancient Greek.” In Discourse Perspectives on Syntax. Ed. Flora Klein- Andreu. New York: Academic, 1983, pp. 23-41.

G

  • Gianollo, Chiara, and Nikolaos Lavidas. Cognate Adverbials and Case in the History of Greek. Studies in Greek Linguistics 33 (2013) pp. 61-75.
  • Guardiano, Cristina. “The Greek Definite Article Across Time” Studies in Greek Linguistics 33 (2013) pp. 76-91.

H

  • Haas, Wim de. A Formal Theory of Vowel Coalescence: A Case Study of Ancient Greek. Publications in Language Sciences. Dordrecht: Foris, 1988.
  • Haspelmath, Martin. “From resultative to perfect in Ancient Greek”. In: Iturrioz Leza, José Luis (ed.) Nuevos estudios sobre construcciones resultativos. Universidad de Guadalajara: Centro de Investigación de Lenguas Indígenas, 187-224, 1992.
  • Healey, Alan. “Split phrases and clauses in Greek.” Selected Technical Articles Related to Translation. 11: 3-9, 1984.
  • Hessinger, James J. “The case pattern of ancient Greek: a theoretical study of verbs, case endings and preposition preverbs.” Ph.D. dissertation, State University of New York at Buffalo, 1974.
  • Hird, David W. “An analysis of government and binding rules for classical Greek analysis of selected pronouns in Xenophon’s Memorabilia.” M.A. thesis, University of North Dakota, 1990.
  • Householder, Fred W. “Distinctions and generalizations.” International Journal of American Linguistics. 51 (Oct. 1985), 457-461.

J

  • Janse, Mark. “Aspects of Bilingualism in the History of the Greek Language.” In: J.N. Adams, Mark Janse & Simon Swain (eds.), Bilingualism in Ancient Society: Language Contact and the Written Word. Oxford: Oxford University Press, 2002, 332-390.Janse, Mark. “Phonological Aspects of Clisis in Ancient and Modern Greek.” Glotta 73 (1995-1996) 155-167. Göttingen: Vandenhoeck & Ruprecht.
  • Joseph, Brian D. Morphology and Universals in Syntactic Change: Evidence from Medieval and Modern Greek. Outstanding Dissertations in Linguistics. Bloomington: Indiana University Linguistics Club, 1978.

K

  • Katona, Andrew. “Opening of the Voiced Stops /b d g/ in Greek.” Ph.D. dissertation, National and Kapodistrian University of Athens, Department of Linguistics, 2000.
    Kiparsky, Paul. “Accent, Syllable Structure, and Morphology in Ancient Greek.” In Elizabeth Mela Athanasopoulou (ed.), Selected Papers from the 15th International Symposium on Theoretical and Applied Linguistics. Thessaloniki, 2003.

L

  • Luraghi, Silva. On the Meaning of Prepositions and Cases: The expression of semantic roles in Ancient Greek. Studies in Language Companion Series. Amsterdan/Philadelphia, Benjamins, 2003.

M

  • Manolessou, Io. “The Evolution of the Demonstrative System in Greek.” Journal of Greek Linguistics. 2:119-148, 2001.
  • McKay, K.L. “Aspectual usage in timeless contexts in ancient Greek.” In In the Footsteps of Raphael Kuhner . Ed. A. Rijksbaron et al. Amsterdam: J.C. Gieben, 1988, pp. 193-208.
  • McKay, K.L. “Repeated action, the potential and reality in ancient Greek.” Antichthon. 15 (1981), 36-46.
  • McKay, K.L. “The use of the ancient Greek perfect down to the end of the second century.” Bulletin of the Institute of Classical Studies. 12 (1965), 1-21.
  • Morrel, Kenneth S. “Studies on the phrase structure of early Attic prose.” Ph.D. dissertation, Harvard University, 1989.

P

  • Probert, Philemon. “Ancient Greek Accentuation in Generative Phonology and Optimality Theory.” Language and Linguistics Compass. 4, 1: 1–26, 2010.

R

  • Rijksbaron, Albert. “Relative Clause Formation in Ancient Greek.” In Predication and Expression in Functional Grammar . Ed. M. Bolkestein et al. London, New York: Academic Press, 1981, pp. 236-259.
  • Runge, Steven E. “The Greek Article: A Cognitive-Functional Approach”. Paper presented at the ETS National Meeting, Baltimore, MD, 2013.

S

  • Sansone, David. “Towards a new doctrine of the article in Greek: some observations on the definite article in Plato.” Classical Philology. 88, no. 3 (July 1993), 191-205.
  • Sevdali, Christina. ‘‘Infinitival clauses in Ancient Greek: overt and null subjects, the role of Case and Focus’’ Ph.D. dissertation, Cambridge University, supervised by Professor Ian Roberts, 2007.
  • Slings, S.R. “Written and spoken language: an exercise in the pragmatics of the Greek sentence.” Classical Philology. 87, 2: 95-109, 1992.
  • Sommerstein, Alan H. Sound Pattern of Ancient Greek. Oxford: Basil Blackwell, 1973.

T

  • Taylor, Ann. “A prosodic account of clitic position in ancient Greek.” In Halpern, Aaron and Arnold Zwicky, eds., Approaching Second: Second Position Clitics and Related Phenomena. Stanford: Center for Study of Language and Information, 1996, pp. 477-503.
  • Taylor, Ann. “The change from SOV to SVO in Ancient Greek.” Language Variation and Change. 6.1 (1994) 1-37.
  • Taylor, Ann. “Clitics and Configurationality in Ancient Greek.” U of Pennsylvania dissertation (University Microfilms order no. AAC 9112632), 1991.

W

  • Wakker, G.C. “Purpose clauses in ancient Greek.” In Getting Ones Words into Line: On Word Order and Functional Grammar. Ed. Jan Nuyts and Georges de Schutter. Functional Grammar Series, 5. Dordrecht: Foris, 1987, pp. 89-101.
  • Wakker, Gerry. Conditions and Conditionals: An Investigation of Ancient Greek. Amsterdam Studies in Classical Philology, 3. Amsterdam: J.C. Gieben, 1994.
  • Wetzels, Leo. “Phonological timing in ancient Greek.” In Engin Sezer and Leo Wetzels, eds. Studies in Compensatory Lengthening. Publications in Language Sciences . Dordrecht, Holland ; Riverton, N.J., U.S.A.: Foris Publications, 1986, c1985.
  • Wonneberger, Reinhard. “Greek Syntax: A New Approach.” Literary and Linguistic Computing. 2(2) (1987), 71-79.
  • Woodard, Roger D. “Generalization of the HEAUT- nonthird person reflexive pronoun in Greek: Xenophon to the New Testament.” Doctoral dissertation. University of North Carolina at Chapel Hill, 1986.

Koine Greek

A

  • Acson, Veneeta. “A diachronic view of case-marking systems in Greek: a localistic-lexicase analysis.” Ph.D. dissertation, University of Hawaii, 1979.
  • Allan, Rutger J. The Middle Voice in Ancient Greek: A Study of Polysemy . Amsterdam Studies in Classical Philology. Brill Academic Publishers, 2003.
  • Allen, W. Sidney. Accent and Rhythm: Prosodic Features of Latin and Greek: A Study in Theory and Reconstruction (Cambridge Studies in Linguistics) . Cambridge: Cambridge University Press, 2009.
  • Allen, W. Sidney. Vox Graeca: The Pronunciation of Classical Greek . 3rd ed. Cambridge: Cambridge University Press, 1987.
  • Andrews, Avery. “Case agreement of predicate modifiers in ancient Greek.” Linguistic Inquiry, 2 (1971), 127-152.
  • Apollonius Dyscolus, 2nd century. Apollonius Dyscolus: The Syntax of Apollonius Dyscolus (Studies in the History of the Language Sciences) . Amsterdam: Benjamins, 1981.
  • Armstrong, D. “The ancient Greek aorist as the aspect of countable action.” In Syntax and Semantics, Volume 14: Tense and Aspect . Ed. P. Tedeschi and A. Zaenen. New York: Academic Press, 1981.
  • Aubrey, Michael G. The Greek perfect and the categorization of tense and aspect: Toward a descriptive apparatus for operators in Role and Reference Grammar, Masters Thesis.

B

  • Barr, James. “The nature of linguistic evidence in the text of the Bible.” In Language & Texts: The Nature of Linguistic Evidence . Ed. Robert Austerlitz and Herbert H Paper. Ann Arbor: Center for Coordination of Ancient and Modern Studies, University of Michigan, 1975.
  • Black, David Alan. Linguistics for Students of New Testament Greek: A Survey of Basic Concepts and Applications . 2nd. Ed. Grand Rapids: Baker Book House, 2000.
  • Black, Stephanie L. “The Historic Present in Matthew: Beyond Speech Margins.” In Stanley Porter and Jeffrey T. Reed, eds. Discourse Analysis and the New Testament: Approaches and Results (Library of New Testament Studies). Journal for the Study of the New Testament Supplement Series 170. Sheffield, England: Sheffield Academic Press, 1999, pp. 120-139.
  • Black, Stephanie L. Sentence Conjunctions in the Gospel of Matthew: kai, de, tote, gar, oun and Asyndeton in Narrative Discourse (Library of New Testament Studies). Library of New Testament Studies. Sheffield: Sheffield Academic Press, 2002.
  • Bradley, Charles H. “The Greek cases of II Corinthians from the standpoint of descriptive linguistics.” M.A. thesis, Wheaton College, 1956.

C

  • Callow, John. “Where Does 1 John 1 End?” In Stanley Porter and Jeffrey T. Reed, eds. Discourse Analysis and the New Testament: Approaches and Results. Library of New Testament Studies. Journal for the Study of the New Testament Supplement Series 170. Sheffield, England: Sheffield Academic Press, 1999, pp. 392-406.
  • Campbell, Constantine R. Verbal Aspect and Non-Indicative Verbs: Further Soundings in the Greek of the New Testament. Studies in Biblical Greek. Peter Lang Publishing, 2008.
  • Campbell, Constantine R. Verbal Aspect, the Indicative Mood, and Narrative: Soundings in the Greek of the New Testament. Studies in Biblical Greek. Peter Lang Publishing, 2007.
  • Caragounis, Chrys C. Development of Greek and the New Testament: The Morphology, Syntax, Phonology, and Textual Transmission. Baker Academic, 2007.
  • Caragounis, Chrys C. “The Error of Erasmus and Un-Greek Pronunciation of Greek.” Filologia Neotestamentaria. 8:151-185 November 1995.
  • Carson, D.A. “An introduction to the Porter/Fanning debate.” In Biblical Greek Language and Linguistics: Open Questions in Current Research. Journal for the Study of the New Testament. Supplement Series, 80. Ed. D.A. Carson and Stanley Porter. Sheffield: JSOT Press, 1993.
  • Cirafesi, Wally V. “ἔχειν πίστιν in Hellenistic Greek and its Contribution to the πίστις Χριστοῦ Debate.” Biblical and Ancient Greek Linguistics. 1:5-38, 2012.
  • Clark, David J. “Vocative Displacement in the Gospels: Lexico-Syntactic and Sociolinguistic Influences.” The Bible Translator [Technical Papers]. 47:313-321 July 1996.
  • Cotterell, Peter and Max Turner. Linguistics & Biblical Interpretation . Downers Grove: InterVarsity Press, 1989.
  • Crellin, Robert. “Basics of Verbal Aspect in Biblical Greek.” Journal for the Study of the New Testament. 35: 196-202, 2012.
  • Creve, Sam, Mark Janse, and Kristoffel Demoen, “The Pauline Key Words πνεῦμα and σάρξ and their Translation.” Filología Neotestamentaria. Vol. 20 (2007), 15-31.

D

  • Danker, Frederick William. “A Linguistic-Cultural Approach to Alleged Pauline and Lukan Christological Disparity.” In Reflections on Lexicography: Explorations in Ancient Syriac, Hebrew, and Greek Sources . Ed. Richard A. Taylor & Craig E. Morrison. Perspectives on Linguistics and Ancient Languages 4. Pages 267-288.
  • Danove, Paul. “A Comparison Of The Usage Of Akouw And Akouw- Compounds In The Septuagint And New Testament” Filologia Neotestamentaria. 14:65-86. 2001.
  • Danove, Paul. “Distinguishing Goal and Locative Complements of New Testament Verbs of Transference. Filologíá Neotestamentaria. 20:51-66. 2007.
  • Danove, Paul. “Features of the Conceptualization of Transference in the New Testament.” Biblical and Ancient Greek Linguistics. 2:5-28. 2014.
  • Danove, Paul. A Grammatical and Exegetical Study of New Testament Verbs of Transference: A Case Frame Guide to Interpretation and Translation. Library of New Testament Studies. T & T Clark International, August 18, 2009.
  • Danove, Paul. Linguistics and Exegesis in the Gospel of Mark: Applications of a Case Frame Analysis and Lexicon. Journal for the Study of the New Testament Supplement Series, 218. Sheffield, England: Sheffield Academic Press, 2001.
  • Danove, Paul. “The theory of construction grammar and its application to New Testament Greek.” In Biblical Greek Language and Linguistics: Open Questions in Current Research. Journal for the Study of the New Testament. Supplement Series, 80. Ed. D.A. Carson &;Stanley Porter. Sheffield: JSOT Press, 1993.
  • Danove, Paul. “Verbs of Experience: Toward a Lexicon Detailing the Argument Structures Assigned by Verbs.” Paper presented to the Biblical Greek Grammar and Linguistics Section of the Society of Biblical Literature, November 25, 1996.
  • Danove, Paul. “Verbs of Experience: Toward a Lexicon Detailing the Argument Structures Assigned by Verbs.” In Linguistics and the New Testament: Critical Junctures. Ed. D.A. Carson and Stanley Porter. Journal for the Study of the New Testament Supplement Series 168. Studies in New Testament Greek 5. Sheffield Academic Press, 1999.
  • Davis, Casey W. “Oral Biblical Criticism: Raw Data in Philippians.” In Stanley Porter and D.A. Carson, eds. Linguistics and the New Testament: Critical Junctures. Journal for the Study of the New Testament Supplement Series 168. Studies in New Testament Greek 5. Sheffield Academic Press, 1999.
  • Davison, M.E. “New Testament Greek Word Order.” Literary and Linguistic Computing. 4(1) (1989), 19-28.
  • Decker, Rodney J. Temporal Deixis of the Greek Verb in the Gospel of Mark with Reference to Verbal Aspect. Studies in Biblical Greek, v.10, ed. D. A. Carson. New York: Peter Lang, 2000.
  • Decker, Rodney J. “The Semantic Range of nun in the Gospels as Related to Temporal Deixis,” Trinity Journal. 16 n 2 (Fall 1995) 187 217.
  • Decker, Rodney J. “The Use of euthus (“immediately”) in Mark,” Journal of Ministry and Theology.1.1 (Spring 1997), 90-121.
  • Du Plessis, J.G. “Pragmatic meaning in Matthew 13:1-23.” Neotestamentica. 21 (1987), 33-56.
  • Du Plessis, J.G. “Speech act theory and New Testament interpretation with special reference to G.N. Leech’s pragmatic principles.” In Text and Interpretation: New Approaches in the Criticism of the New Testament . Ed. P.J. Hartin and J.H. Petzer. New York: E.J. Brill, 1991.
  • Du Plessis, J.G. “Why did Peter ask his question and how did Jesus answer him? or: Implicature in Luke 12:35-48.” Neotestamentica. 22 (1988), 311-324.
  • Du Toit, Hermanus Carel. “Syntax and Semantics of Relative Sentences in the Greek New Testament.” [Africans Text] Ph.D. dissertation, University of Pretoria, 1985.
  • De Lacey, D.R. “Word-Order and Emphasis: A Study of Koine Greek.” In Emanuel Tov, ed. Proceedings of the Second International Colloquium: Bible and Computer: Methods, Tools, Results. Travaux de Linguistique Quantitative (TLQ): 43 Champion Slatkine, 1989, pages 223-242.
  • Devine, A.M. and Laurence D. Stephens. Discontinuous Syntax: Hyperbaton in Greek . Oxford: Oxford University Press, 2000.

E

  • Erickson, R.J. “Biblical semantics, semantic structure, and biblical lexicography: a study of methods with special reference to the pauline lexical field of ‘cognition’.” Ph.D. dissertation, Fuller Theological Seminary, 1980.
  • Erickson, R.J. “OIDA and GINOSKO and verbal aspect in pauline usage.” Westminster Theological Journal. 44 (1982), 110-122.
  • Erickson, Richard J. “The Damned and the Justified in Romans 5.12-21: An Analysis of Semantic Structure.” In Stanley Porter and Jeffrey T. Reed, eds. Discourse Analysis and the New Testament: Approaches and Results. Library of New Testament Studies. Journal for the Study of the New Testament Supplement Series 170. Sheffield, England: Sheffield Academic Press, 1999, pp. 282-315.

F

  • Fanning, Buist. Verbal Aspect in New Testament Greek. Oxford Theological Monographs. Oxford: Clarendon Press, 1990.
  • Fanning, Buist. “Approaches to verbal aspect in New Testament Greek: issues in definition and method. In Biblical Greek Language and Linguistics: Open Questions in Current Research. Journal for the Study of the New Testament. Supplement Series, 80. Ed. D.A. Carson &;Stanley Porter. Sheffield: JSOT Press, 1993.
  • Fantin, Joseph D. The Greek Imperative Mood in the New Testament: A Cognitive and Communicative Approach. Studies in Biblical Greek. Peter Lang Publishing, 2010.
  • Franklin, Karl J. “Speech Act Verbs and the Words of Jesus.” In Hwang, Shin Ja J., and William R. Merrifield, eds. Language in Context: Essays for Robert E. Longacre . Dallas: Summer Institute of Linguistics &; University of Texas at Artlington, 1992.
  • Friberg, Timothy. “New Testament Greek word order in light of discourse considerations.” Ph.D. dissertation, University of Minnesota, 1982. University Microfilms order number: AAC 8213977
  • Funk, Robert W. A Beginning-Intermediate Grammar of Hellenistic Greek . Missoula: Society of Biblical Literature, 1973.
  • Funk, Robert W. “The syntax of the Greek article: its importance for critical pauline problems.” Ph.D. dissertation, Vanderbilt University, 1953. University Microfilms order number: AAC 0007171.

G

  • Goetchius, Eugene Van Ness. The Language of the New Testament. New York: Charles Schribner’s Sons, 1965.
  • Graber, Philip. “Context in Text: A Systemic Functional Analysis of the Parable of the Sower.” Ph.D. dissertation. Emory University, Program in Linguistics, 2001.
  • Green, Valeria A. “A semantic description of reciprocity and motion verbs prefixed by ‘APO’, ‘EK,’ ‘PROS,’ and ‘PARA’ in Attic and koine Greek (Preverbs, Lexical Semantics, Prepositions).” Ph.D. dissertation, University of Michigan, 1985.
  • Groce, William W., Jr. “A salience scheme approach to the narrative of Matthew in the Greek New Testament.” M.A. thesis. University of Texas at Arlington, 1991.
  • Guthrie, George H. “Boats in the Bay: Reflections on the Use of Linguistics and Literary Analysis in Biblical Studies.” In D.A. Carson and Stanley Porter, eds. Linguistics and the New Testament: Critical Junctures. Librarly of New Testament Studies. Journal for the Study of the New Testament Supplement Series, 168. Studies in New Testament Greek 5. Sheffield Academic Press, 1999.
  • Guthrie, George H. “Cohesion Shifts and Stitches in Philippians.” In Discourse Analysis and Other Topics in Biblical Greek. Ed. D.A. Carson and Stanley Porter. Journal for the Study of the New Testament Supplement Series, 113. Sheffield, England: Sheffield Academic Press, 1995.

H

  • Hauff, Thomas R. “An assessment and application of the systemic linguistic model of verbal aspect in the New Testament proposed by Stanley E. Porter,” Dissertation submitted at Western Conservative Baptist Seminary, 1996.
  • Healey, Alan. “The Role of Function Words in the Paragraph Structure of Koine Greek.” Notes on Translation. 69:2-16, 1978.
  • Heath, David M. “A hypothesis concerning the inferential use of ARA, DIO, and OUN in Romans (Greek).” M.A. thesis, Univerity of Texas at Arlington, 1993.
  • Heimerdinger, Jenny, and Stephen Levinsohn. “The use of the definite article before names of people in the Greek text of Acts with particular reference to Codex Bezae.” Filologia Neotestamentaria. 5 (1992), 15-44.
  • Hess, H. Harwood. “Dynamics of the Greek noun phrase in Mark.” Occasional Papers in Translation and Textlinguistics 4: 353-70, 1990.
  • Horsley, G.H.R. “A Lexicon of the New Testament with Documentary Parallels: Some Interim Entries, 1.” Filologia Neotestamentaria, 10 (1997), 55-84.
  • Horsley, G.H.R. “A Lexicon of the New Testament with Documentary Parallels: Some Interim Entries, 2.” Filologia Neotestamentaria, 11 (1998), 57-84.
  • Howard, Adrian. “Cohesion in New Testament Greek.” D.Litt. dissertation, University of Pretoria, 1982.
  • Hudgins, Thomas W. “An Application of Discourse Analysis Methodology in the Exegesis of John 17.” Eleutheria: 2: Iss. 1, Article 4, 2012.
  • Huffman, Douglas H. Verbal Aspect Theory and the Prohibitions in the Greek New Testament. 2nd Ed. Studies in Biblical Greek. Peter Lang, 2014.

J

  • Janse, Mark. “The Distribution of the Enclitic Personal Pronouns in New Tetament Greek in the Light of the Septuagint and the Modern Greek Dialects of Asia Minor: A Structural-Functional Analysis.” PhD. dissertation: Ghent University, Department of Latin and Greek.
  • Johnson, Carl E. “A Discourse Analysis of the Periphrastic Imperfect in the Greek New Testament Writings of Luke.” Ph.D. Dissertation, University of Texas Arlington, 2010.
  • Joseph, Brian D. “On Some Control Structures in Hellenistic Greek: A Comparison with Classical and Modern Greek”, Linguistic Discovery. 1, issue 1, 2002.

K

  • Karleen, Paul S. “The syntax of the participle in the Greek New Testament.” Ph.D. dissertation, University of Pennsylvania, 1980.
  • Kirk, Allison. Word order and information structure in New Testament Greek. Doctoral Thesis, Leiden University, 2012.
  • Klutz, Todd. “Naked and Wounded: Foregrounding, Relevance and Situation in Acts 19.13-20.” In Stanley Porter and Jeffrey T. Reed, eds. Discourse Analysis and the New Testament: Approaches and Results. Library of New Testament Studies. Journal for the Study of the New Testament Supplement Series, 170. Sheffield, England: Sheffield Academic Press, 1999, pp. 258-279.
  • Köstenberger, Andreas J. “The Two Johannine Verbs for Sending: A Study of John’s Use of Words with Reference to General Linguistic Theory.” In D.A. Carson and Stanley Porter, eds. Linguistics and the New Testament: Critical Junctures. Library of New Testament Studies. Journal for the Study of the New Testament Supplement Series 168. Studies in New Testament Greek 5. Sheffield Academic Press, 1999.
  • Kruger, Veroni. “A linguistic semantic analysis of the discourse relations in the Greek text of Ephesians.” D.Litt. dissertation, University of Pretoria, 1983.

L

  • Larson, Donald N. A Structuralist Approach to Greek, with Special Emphasis on Learning to Read the Koine Dialect. Lincoln, IL: Lincoln Christian College Press, 1971.
  • Larson, Iver. “Notes on the function of gar, men, de, kai and te in the Greek New Testament.” Notes on Translation. 5(1) (1991), 35-47.
  • Larson, Iver. “Word order and relative prominence in New Testament Greek.” Notes on Translation. 5(1) (1991), 29-34.
  • Lavadas, N.”How Does a Basic Word Order Become Ungrammatical? SOV from Classical to Koine Greek,” Studies in Greek Linguistics 35 (2015) pp. 323-335.
  • Leddusire, Frank E.B. A Comparative Study of Middle Voice in Koine Greek and Reflexive Verbs in Old Russian Through Case Grammar Description. Ph.D. Dissertation, University of Washington, 1973.
  • Lee, John A.L. A History of New Testament Lexicography. Studies in Biblical Greek. Peter Lang International Academic Publisher, 2003.
  • Levinsohn, Stephen H. Discourse Features of New Testament Greek: A Coursebook on the Information Structure of New Testament Greek . Dallas: Summer Institute of Linguistics, 1992.
  • Levinsohn, Stephen H. “A Discourse Study of Constituent Order and the Article in Philippians.” In Discourse Analysis and Other Topics in Biblical Greek . Ed. D.A. Carson and Stanley Porter. Journal for the Study of the New Testament Supplement Series 113. Sheffield, England: Sheffield Academic Press, 1995.
  • Levinsohn, Stephen H. “Οτι Recitativum in John’s Gospel: a stylistic or a pragmatic device?.” Work Papers of the Summer Institute of Linguistics, University of North Dakota Session 43, 1999.
  • Levinsohn, Stephen H. “Participant Reference in Koine Greek Narrative.” In David Alan Black, Katharine Barnwell, and Stephen Levinsohn, eds. Linguistics and New Testament Interpretation: Essays on Discourse Analysis . Nashville: Broadman; 1992, pages 31-44.
  • Levinsohn, Stephen H. “Some Constraints on Discourse Development in the Pastoral Epistles.” In Stanley Porter and Jeffrey T. Reed, eds. Discourse Analysis and the New Testament: Approaches and Results . Library of New Testament Studies. Journal for the Study of the New Testament Supplement Series, 170. Sheffield, England: Sheffield Academic Press, 1999, pp. 316-333.
  • Levinsohn, Stephen H. “‘Therefore’ or ‘Wherefore’: What’s the Difference?” In Reflections on Lexicography: Explorations in Ancient Syriac, Hebrew, and Greek Sources Ed. Richard A. Taylor & Craig E. Morrison. Perspectives on Linguistics and Ancient Languages 4. Pages 349-368.
  • Levinsohn, Stephen H. “Towards a Unified Linguistic Description of οὗτος and ἐκεῖνος.” The Linguist as Pedagogue: Trends in the Teaching and Linguistic Analysis of the Greek New Testament. New Testament Monographs. Sheffield Phoenix Press Ltd, 2009.
  • Longacre, Robert E. “A Top-Down, Template-Driven Narrative Analysis, Illustrated by Application to Mark’s Gospel.” In Stanley Porter and Jeffrey T. Reed, eds. Discourse Analysis and the New Testament: Approaches and Results. Journal for the Study of the New Testament Supplement Series 170. Sheffield, England: Sheffield Academic Press, 1999, pp. 140-168.
  • Longacre, Robert E. “Mark 5.1-43: Generating the Complexity of a Narrative from its Most Basic Elements.” In Stanley Porter and Jeffrey T. Reed, eds. Discourse Analysis and the New Testament: Approaches and Results. Journal for the Study of the New Testament Supplement Series 170. Sheffield, England: Sheffield Academic Press, 1999, pp. 169-196.
  • Louw, J.P. “Discourse analysis and the Greek New Testament.” Bible Translator. 30 (1979), 108-117.
  • Louw, J.P. “New Testament Greek: the present state of the art.” Neotestamentica. 29 (1990), 159-172.
  • Louw, J.P. Semantics of New Testaments Greek . Society of Biblical Literature Semeia Studies. Philadelphia: Fortress Press, 1982. [also Chico, CA: Scholars Press, 1982, now named Society of Biblical Literature Press].
  • Louw, J.P. “Verbal aspect in the first letter of John.” Neotestamentica. 9 (1975), 98-104.
  • Louw, Johannes P., Eugene Nida, Rondal B. Smith, and Karen A. Munson, eds. Greek-English Lexicon of the New Testament: Based on Semantic Domains. New York: United Bible Societies, 1988, 1999.

M

  • Markey, T.L. “Deixis and diathesis: the case of the Greek k perfect.” Indogermanische Forschungen. 85:279-297, 1980.
  • Marlett, Stephen A. “Copy-raising in Koine Greek.” M.A. thesis, University of North Dakota, 1976.
  • Marlett, Stephen A. “Extraction from complement clauses in koine Greek.” Work Papers of the Summer Institute of Linguistics, University of North Dakota Session. 31 (1987), 65-72.
  • Martin-Asensio, Gustavo. “Participant Reference and Foregrounded Syntax in the Stephen Episode.” In Stanley Porter and Jeffrey T. Reed, eds. Discourse Analysis and the New Testament:
  • Approaches and Results. Journal for the Study of the New Testament Supplement Series, 170. Sheffield, England: Sheffield Academic Press, 1999, pp. 235-257.
  • Martin-Asensio, Gustavo. Transitivity-Based Foregrounding in the Acts of the Apostles: A Functional-Grammatical Approach to the Lukan Perspective . Journal for the Study of the New
  • Testament Supplement. Sheffield, England: Sheffield Academic Press, 2000.
  • Matthewson, Dave. “Verbal Aspect in Imperitival Constructions in Pauline Ethical Injunctions.” Filologia Neotestamentaria. 9:21-35 May 1996.
  • McGaughy, Lane C. “Towards a descriptive analysis of EINAI as a linking verb in New Testament Greek.” Ph.D. dissertation, Vanderbilt University, 1970. [Reprinted in SBL Dissertation
  • Series, 6, 1972.]
  • McKay, K.L. “Aspect in imperatival constructions in New Testament Greek.” Novum Testamentum. 27 (1985), 201-226.
  • McKay, K.L. “Aspects of the imperative in ancient Greek.” Antichthon. 20: 41-58, 1986.
  • McKay, K.L. A New Syntax of the Verb in New Testament Greek: An Aspectual Approach. Studies in Biblical Greek, 5. New York: Peter Lang, 1994.
  • McKay, K.L. “On the perfect and other aspects in New Testament Greek.” Novum Testamentum. 23 (1981), 289-329.
  • McKay, K.L. “Time and aspect in New Testament Greek.” Novum Testamentum. 34 (1992), 209-228.
  • Mueller, Theodore. New Testament Greek: A case grammar approach. Fort Wayne: Concordia Seminary Press, 1978.

N

  • Nida, Eugene A. “The Role of Context in the Understanding of Discourse.” In Stanley Porter and Jeffrey T. Reed, eds. Discourse Analysis and the New Testament: Approaches and Results. Library of New Testament Studies. Journal for the Study of the New Testament Supplement Series 170. Sheffield, England: Sheffield Academic Press, 1999, pp. 20-27.
  • Nida, Eugene A. and Johannes P. Louw. Lexical Semantics of the Greek New Testament. SBL Resourses for Biblical Study, 25. Atlanta: Scholars Press, 1992.
  • Nida, E.A., J.P. Louw, A.H. Snyman, and J.v W. Cronje. Style and Discourse with Special Reference to the Text of the Greek New Testament. Cape Town: Bible Society, 1983.
  • Niehoff-Panagiotidis, J. “Dialect and Register in the Greek of the New Testament: Theory.” In M.D. Carroll R., ed. Rethinking Contexts, Rereading Texts: Contributions from the Social Sciences to Biblical Interpretation. JSOT Supplement 299. Sheffield: Sheffield Academic Press, 2000. 190-208.
  • Niehoff-Panagiotidis, J. “Register in the Greek of the New Testament: Application with Reference to Mark’s Gospel.” In M.D. Carroll R., ed. Rethinking Contexts, Rereading Texts: Contributions from the Social Sciences to Biblical Interpretation. JSOT Supplement 299. Sheffield: Sheffield Academic Press, 2000. 209-229.

O

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  • O’Donnell, Matthew Brook. “Designing and Compiling a Register-Balanced Corpus of Hellenistic Greek for the Purpose of Linguistic Description and Investigation.” In Stanley Porter, ed. Diglossia and Other Topics in New Testament Linguistics. Library of New Testament STudies. Journal for the Study of the New Testament Supplement Series 193. Studies in New Testament Greek 6. Sheffield, England: Sheffield Academic Press, 2000, pp. 255-297.
  • O’Donnell, Matthew Brook. “Linguistic Fingerprints or Style by Numbers? The Use of Statistics in the Discussion of Authorship of New Testament Documents.” In Linguistics and the New Testament: Critical Junctures. Ed. D.A. Carson and Stanley Porter. Library of New Testament STudies. Journal for the Study of the New Testament Supplement Series 168. Studies in New Testament Greek 5. Sheffield Academic Press, 1999.
  • O’Donnell, Matthew Brook. “The Use of Annotated Corpora for New Testament Discourse Analysis: A Survey of Current Practice and Future Prospects.” In Stanley Porter and Jeffrey T. Reed, eds. Discourse Analysis and the New Testament: Approaches and Results. Journal for the Study of the New Testament Supplement Series 170. Sheffield, England: Sheffield Academic Press, 1999, pp. 71-117.
  • Olsen, Mari Broman. “The semantics and pragmatics of the Koine Greek ‘tense’ forms.” Northwestern University Working Papers, 6 (1994).
  • Olsson, Birger. “First John: Discourse Analysis and Interpretations.” In Discourse Analysis and the New Testament: Approaches and Results. Ed. Stanley Porter and Jeffrey T. Reed. Journal for the Study of the New Testament Supplement Series 170. Sheffield, England: Sheffield Academic Press, 1999, pp. 369-391.
  • Ong, Hughson. “Language Choice in Ancient Palestine: A Sociolinguistic Study of Jesus’ Language Use Based on Four ‘I Have Come'” Sayings” Biblical and Ancient Greek Linguistics. 1.3 (2012).

P

  • Palmer, Micheal. “From the Lexicon to the Sentence: Argument Structure in Hellenistic Greek.” Forum: the Academic Journal of the Westar Institute. New Series 2:2 (1999): 215-238.
  • Palmer, Micheal. “How do we know a phrase is a phrase: a plea for procedural clarity in the application of linguistics to biblical Greek.” In Biblical Greek Language and Linguistics: Open Questions in Current Research. Ed. Carson, D.A. and Stanley Porter. Journal for the Study of the New Testament. Supplement Series, 80. Sheffield: JSOT Press, 1993.
  • Palmer, Micheal. “τί οὖν; The Inferential Question in Paul’s Letter to the Romans with a Proposed Reading of Romans 4:1.” In Discourse Analysis and Other Topics in Biblical Greek. Ed. Carson, D.A. and Stanley Porter. Journal for the Study of the New Testament Supplement Series 113. Sheffield, England: Sheffield Academic Press, 1995.
  • Palmer, Micheal. Levels of Constituent Structure in New Testament Greek. Studies in Biblical Greek, 4. New York: Peter Lang, 1995.
  • Pennington, Jonathn T. “Setting Aside ‘Deponency’: Rediscovering the Greek Middle Voice in New Testament Studies.” In The Linguist as Pedagogue: Trends in the Teaching and Linguistic Analysis of the Greek New Testament. New Testament Monographs. Phoenix: Sheffield Phoenix Press Ltd., 2009.
  • Pope, Anthony. “The use of the present indicative to signal future time in New Testament Greek, with special reference to the Gospel of John.” Journal of Translation and Textlinguistics. Occasional Papers in Translation and Textlinguistics 2(2), 27-38, 1988.
  • Porter, Stanley. “Discourse Analysis and New Testament Studies.” In Discourse Analysis and Other Topics in Biblical Greek. Ed. D.A. Carson and Stanley Porter. Journal for the Study of the New Testament Supplement Series, 113. Sheffield, England: Sheffield Academic Press, 1995.
  • Porter, Stanley. “How Can Biblical Discourse be Analyzed: A Response to Several Attempts.” In Discourse Analysis and Other Topics in Biblical Greek. Ed. D.A. Carson and Stanley Porter. Journal for the Study of the New Testament Supplement Series, 113. Sheffield, England: Sheffield Academic Press, 1995.
  • Porter, Stanley. “In defence of verbal aspect.” In Biblical Greek Language and Linguistics: Open Questions in Current Research. Ed. Carson, D.A. and Stanley Porter. Sheffield: JSOT Press, 1993.
  • Porter, Stanley. “Is Critical Discourse Analysis Critical? An Evaluation Using Philemon as a Test Case. In Discourse Analysis and the New Testament: Approaches and Results. Ed. Stanley
  • Porter and Jeffrey T. Reed. Journal for the Study of the New Testament Supplement Series 170. Sheffield, England: Sheffield Academic Press, 1995, pp. 47-70.
  • Porter, Stanley, ed. Language of the New Testament: Classical Essays. JSOT Supplement Series. JSOT Press, 1991.
  • Porter, Stanley. “Linguistics and Rhetorical Criticism.” In Linguistics and the New Testament: Critical Junctures. Ed. D.A. Carson and Stanley Porter. Journal for the Study of the New Testament Supplement Series 168. Studies in New Testament Greek 5. Sheffield Academic Press, 1999.
  • Porter, Stanley. Verbal Aspect in the Greek of the New Testament, with Reference to Tense and Mood. Studies in Biblical Greek, 1. New York: Peter Lang, 1989.
  • Porter, Stanley. “Word order and clause structure in New Testament Greek: an unexplored area of Greek linguistics using Philippians as a test case.” Filologia Neotestamentaria. 6 (1993), 177-206.
  • Porter, Stanley and D.A. Carson, eds. Biblical Greek Language and Linguistics: Open Questions in Current Research. Journal for the Study of the New Testament Supplement Series, 80. Sheffield: JSOT Press, 1993.
  • Porter, Stanley and D.A. Carson, eds. Discourse Analysis and Other Topics in Biblical Greek. Journal for the Study of the New Testament Supplement Series 113. Sheffield, England: Sheffield Academic Press, 1995.
  • Porter, Stanley and D.A. Carson, eds. Linguistics and the New Testament: Critical Junctures. Library of New Testament Studies. Journal for the Study of the New Testament Supplement Series, 168. Studies in New Testament Greek 5. Sheffield Academic Press, 1999.
  • Porter, Stanley and Jeffrey T. Reed, eds. Discourse Analysis and the New Testament: Approaches and Results. Library of New Testament Studies. Journal for the Study of the New Testament Supplement Series, 170. Sheffield, England: Sheffield Academic Press, 1999.
  • Porter, Stanley and Jeffrey T. Reed. “Discourse Analysis and the New Testament: An Intorduction. In Discourse Analysis and the New Testament: Approaches and Results. Library of New Testament Studies. Journal for the Study of the New Testament Supplement Series, 170. Sheffield, England: Sheffield Academic Press, 1999, pp. 15-18.
  • Price, Todd L. Structural Lexicology and the Greek New Testament: Applying Corpus Linguistics for Word Sense Possibility Delimitation Using Collocational Indicators . Piscataway, NJ: Gorgias Press, 2015.

R

  • Reed, Jeffrey T. “Identifying Theme in the New Testament: Insights from Discourse Analysis.” In Discourse Analysis and Other Topics in Biblical Greek . Ed. D.A. Carson and Stanley Porter. Journal for the Study of the New Testament Supplement Series 113. Sheffield, England: Sheffield Academic Press, 1995.
  • Reed, Jeffrey T. “Modern Linguistics and Historical Criticism: Using the Former for Doing the Latter.” In Linguistics and the New Testament: Critical Junctures. Ed. D.A. Carson and Stanley Porter. Library of New Testament Studies. Journal for the Study of the New Testament Supplement Series 168. Studies in New Testament Greek 5. Sheffield Academic Press, 1999.
  • Reed, Jeffrey T. “The Cohesiveness of Discourse: Towards a Model of Linguistic Criteria for Analyzing New Testament Discourse. In Discourse Analysis and the New Testament: Approaches and Results. Ed. Stanley Porter and Jeffrey T. Reed. Journal for the Study of the New Testament Supplement Series 170. Sheffield, England: Sheffield Academic Press, 1999, pp. 28-46.
  • Reed, Jeffrey T. “To Timothy or not? A discourse analysis of 1 Timothy.” In Biblical Greek Language and Linguistics: Open Questions in Current Research. Ed. D.A. Carson and Stanley Porter. Sheffield: JSOT Press, 1993.
  • Reed, Jeffrey T. “Verbal Aspect, Discourse Prominence, and the Letter of Jude.” Filologia Neotestamentaria. 9:180-199 November 1996.
    Roig Lanzillotta, Lautaro. “The Greek-Spanish Dictionary of the New Testament (DGENT): Meaning and Translation of the Lexemes; Some Practical Examples.” In Reflections on Lexicography: Explorations in Ancient Syriac, Hebrew, and Greek Sources . Ed. Richard A. Taylor & Craig E. Morrison. Perspectives on Linguistics and Ancient Languages 4. Pages 301-312.
  • Runge, Steven E. Contrastive Substitution and the Greek Verb: Reassessing Porter’s Argument. Novum Testamentum 56 (2014) 154-173.
  • Runge, Steven E. Discourse Grammar of the Greek New Testament: A Practical Introduction for Teaching and Exegesis. Bellingham, WA: Logos Bible Software, 2009.
  • Runge, Steven. E. “The Exegetical Significance of Cataphoric Pronouns in Luke’s Gospel.” Paper presented at the ETS Northwest Regional Meeting, Salem, OR. 2007.
  • Runge, Steven E. “Relative Saliency and Information Structure in Mark’s Parable of the Sower.” Journal of the Linguistics Institute of Ancient and Biblical Greek (JLIABG) 1:1-16, 2008.
  • Rydbeck, Lars. “On the question of linguistic levels and the place of the New Testament in the contemporary language milieu.” In Language of the New Testament: Classical Essays. Ed. Stanley E. Porter. Sheffield: JSOT Supplement Series. JSOT Press, 1991.

S

  • Schenk, Wolfgang. “The Testamental Disciple-Instruction of the Markan Jesus (Mark 13): Its Levels of Communication and its Rhetorical Structures.” In Discourse Analysis and the New Testament: Approaches and Results. Ed. Stanley Porter and Jeffrey T. Reed. Library of New Testament Studies. Journal for the Study of the New Testament Supplement Series, 170.
  • Sheffield, England: Sheffield Academic Press, 1999, pp. 197-222.
  • Schmidt, Daryl. Hellenistic Greek grammar and Noam Chomsky: Nominalizing transformations. SBL Dissertation Series. Chico, California: Scholars Press, 1981.
  • Schmidt, Daryl. “The study of hellenistic Greek in the light of contemporary linguistics.” In Perspectives on the New Testament: Essays in Honor of Frank Stagg. Ed. Talbert, Charles H. Macon: Mercer University Press, 1985.
  • Schmidt, Daryl. “Verbal aspect in Greek: two approaches.” In Biblical Greek Language and Linguistics: Open Questions in Current Research. Ed. D.A. Carson &;Stanley Porter. Journal for the STudy of the New Testament Supplement Series, 80. Sheffield: JSOT Press, 1993.
  • Silva, Moises. Biblical Words and Their Meaning: An Introduction to Lexical Semantics . Revised and Expanded Edition. Grand Rapids: Zondervan, 1995.
  • Silva, Moises. “Bilingualism and the character of palestinian Greek.” Biblica. 61 (1980), 198-219. Reprinted in Language of the New Testament: Classical Essays. Ed. Stanley E. Porter. Sheffield: JSOT Press, 1991.
  • Silva, Moises. “Discourse Analysis and Philippians.” In Discourse Analysis and Other Topics in Biblical Greek. Ed. Stanley Porter & D.A. Carson. Journal for the Study of the New Testament Supplement Series 113. Sheffield, England: Sheffield Academic Press, 1995.
  • Silva, Moises. “A response to Fanning and Porter on verbal aspect.” In Biblical Greek Language and Linguistics: Open Questions in Current Research. Ed. D.A. Carson &;Stanley Porter. Sheffield: JSOT Press, 1993.
  • Silva, Moises. “Review of Verbal Aspect in New Testament Greek by Buist Fanning and Verbal Aspect in the Greek New Testament: with Reference to Tense and Mood by Stanley E. Porter.” Westminster Theological Journal. 54 (1992), 179-83.
  • Sim, Margaret. Marking thought and talk in New Testament Greek: new light from linguistics on the particles ἵνα and ὅτι. Wipf & Stock Pub, 2011.
  • Smith, Adrian T. The Representation of Speech Events in Chariton’s Callirhoe and the Acts of the Apostles. Linguistic Biblical Studies 9. Brill Academic Publishers, 2014.
  • Soyman, Andries H. “Hebrews 6.4-6: From a Semiotic Discourse Perspective.” In Discourse Analysis and the New Testament: Approaches and Results. Ed. Stanley Porter and Jeffrey T. Reed. Journal for the Study of the New Testament Supplement Series 170. Sheffield, England: Sheffield Academic Press, 1999, pp. 354-368.
  • Spolsky, B. “Triglossia and Literacy in Jewish Palestine of the First Century,” International Journal of the Sociology of Language.

T

  • Taylor, Ann. “The distribution of object clitics in koine Greek.” Paper presented at the East Coast Indo-European Conference, Austin, Texas, June 1994, now published in Indo-European Perspectives. Ed. by Mark R.V. Southern. Washington, DC: Institute for the Study of Man, 2002, pages 285-315.
  • Taylor, Bernard A., John A. L. Lee, Peter R. Burton, and Richard E. Whitaker, eds. Biblical Greek Language and Lexicography. Grand Rapids, Michigan: William B. Eerdmans, 2004, pp. 167—176
  • Taylor, Bernard A. “Deponency and Greek Lexicography.” In Bernard a. Taylor, John A. L. Lee, Peter R. Burton, and Richard E. Whitaker, eds. Biblical Greek Language and Lexicography: Essays in Honor of Fredrick W. Danker . Grand Rapids, Michigan: William B. Eerdmans, 2004, pp. 167—176.
  • Teodorsson, Sven-Tage. The Phonology of Attic in the Hellenistic period . Studia Graeca et Latina Gothoburgensia. Göteborg: Acta Universitatis Gothoburgensis, 1978.
  • Teodorsson, Sven-Tage. The Phonology of Ptolemaic Koine. Studia Graeca et Latina Gothoburgensia. Göteborg: Acta Universitatis Gothoburgensis, 1977.
  • Terry, Ralph B. “An analysis of certain features of discourse in the New Testament book of I Corinthians (Greek, Hortatory).” Ph.D. dissertation, University of Texas at Arlington, 1993.
  • Thrall, Margaret E. Greek Particles in the New Testament: Linguistic and Exegetical Studies III . Grand Rapids: Eerdmans, 1962.
  • Tiller, Patrick A. “Reflexive Pronouns in the New Testament,” Filologia Neotestamentaria, 14 (2001) 43-63.

V

  • Van Arde, Andries G. “Discourse analysis of the Greek text of Matthew 14:28: addendum to Neotestamentica 16 (1982), Structure and meaning of Matthew 14-28.” Department of Biblical Studies, University of Stellenbosch, 1983.
  • Voelz, J.W. “Present and Aorist Verbal Aspect: A New Proposal.” Neotestamentica. 27: 153-164, 1993.

W

  • Watt, Jonathan M. Code-Switching in Luke and Acts. Berkeley Insights in Linguistics and Semiotics, 31. New York: Peter Lang, 1997.
  • Watt, Jonathan M. “Pronouns of Shame and Disgrace in Luke 22.63-64.” In Discourse Analysis and the New Testament: Approaches and Results. Library of New Testament Studies . Ed. Stanley Porter and Jeffrey T. Reed. Journal for the Study of the New Testament Supplement Series 170. Sheffield, England: Sheffield Academic Press, 1999, pp. 223-234.
  • Webb, V.N. “Some aspects of the sociolinguistics of Bible translation and exegesis, and of religious language.” In Sociolinguistics and Communication. UBS Monograph Series, 1 . Ed. Johannes P. Louw. London: United Bible Societies, 1986.
  • Wendland, Ernst R. “‘Let No One Disregard You!’ (Titus 2:15): Church Discipline and the Construction of Discourse in a Personal ‘Pastoral’ Epistle.” In Discourse Analysis and the New Testament: Approaches and Results. Ed. Stanley Porter and Jeffrey T. Reed. Journal for the Study of the New Testament Supplement Series 170. Sheffield, England: Sheffield Academic Press, 1999, pp. 334-351.
  • Wendland, Ernst R. and Eugene A. Nida. “Lexicography and Bible Translation.” In Lexicography and Translation. Ed. J.P. Louw. Cape Town: Bible Society of South Africa, 1985.
  • Werner, John. “When is past not past? (the epistolary aorist).” Selected Technical Articles Related to Translation 13, 1985.
  • Whaley, Lindsay. “The discourse function of hellenistic Greek adjectives.” A paper presented at the 1995 meeting of the LSA (Linguistics Society of America).
  • Whaley, Lindsay. “The effect of non-surface grammatical relations on the genitive absolute in koine Greek.” In Dziwirek, Katarzyna, Patrick Farrell, and Errepel Mejias-Bikandi, eds. Grammatical Relations: A Cross-Theoretical Perspective. Stanford: Center for Study of Language and Information, 1990.
  • Wong, Simon Sek-muk. “A Classification of Semantic Case-Relations in the Pauline Epistles.” Ph.D. dissertation, University of Pretoria, 1991.
  • Wong, Simon Sek-muk. A Classification of Semantic Case-Relations in the Pauline Epistles. Peter Lang Publishing, 1997.
  • Wong, Simon Sek-muk. “What Case is this Case? An Application of Semantic Case in Biblical Exegesis.” Jian Dao: A Journal of Bible & Theology. 1:49Ñ73 1994.

Y

  • Youngman, Scott. “Stratificational analysis of a hortatory text: I Corinthians 8:1-11:1.” M.A. thesis, University of Texas at Arlington, 1987.