Author Archives: jacobcerone

Evans: Idiolect and Aspectual Choice in Ancient Greek

Here’s a gem from the newest addition to my library, Biblical Greek in Context.  Grammaticalization of tense within the indicative mood of Koine Greek, you don’t say?

Posted in Uncategorized | 2 Comments

Biblical Greek in Context

Well, ETS/IBR/AAR/SBL came and went. I did my very best to show restraint when walking through the book exhibits. I think I did a pretty good job for the most part—took home 13 books and only had to buy two … Continue reading

Posted in Uncategorized | 3 Comments

Review of Youngblood’s “Jonah: God’s Scandalous Mercy”

New Orleans Baptist Theological Seminary has released their newest edition of The Journal of Baptist Theology and Ministry. It includes my review of Kevin Youngblood’s excellent commentary on the book of Jonah. If you’re interested, you can find it here.

Posted in Uncategorized | 1 Comment

N.T. Wright on the Pericope of the Adulteress

I decided to peruse several commentaries I have on the book of John to see what they have said about the pericope of the adulteress. Do they say it’s original or not, and what are the reasons offered for their … Continue reading

Posted in Uncategorized | 2 Comments

Book Announcement

Last April, Southeastern Baptist Theological Seminary hosted a conference on the  Pericope Adulterae. Conference participants discussed whether or not the passage of the woman caught in adultery was original to John’s Gospel or if it was a later interpolation. I’m … Continue reading

Posted in Uncategorized | 1 Comment

Greek Morphology of the Afternoon

Yesterday I mentioned that the ω and ουσιν endings of the first singular and third plural respectively were not as straight forward as we might like to believe. Instead of overloading the few that made it through the post, I … Continue reading

Posted in Greek Morphology | Tagged | Leave a comment

Greek Morphology Lesson of the Evening

If you’ve learned Greek, you know that the present active indicative paradigm for λυω is: λυω      λυομεν λυεις    λυετε λυει      λυουσιν You also learned that the ε and the ο are not a part of … Continue reading

Posted in Uncategorized | Leave a comment