James 1:3

James 1 3

[] James 1:3 John Colby colby at solutions2000.net Mon Dec 29 18:18:00 EST 2003 [] Where can I get ancient Greek documents online? [] James 1:3 James 1:3 reads:GINWSKONTES hOTI TO DOKIMION hUMWN THS PISTEWS KATEPGAZETAI hUPOMONHNThis might be obvious, but what does hUMWN modify? I think it is quite obvious that it modifies THS…

Matthew 12:6


Matthew 12:6 Mark Wilson emory2oo2 at hotmail.com Fri Aug 2 23:54:06 EDT 2002   Neofiti 1, OFFLIST response requested IOKOBOS to JAMES LEGW DE hUMIN hOTI TOU hIEROU MEIZON ESTIN hWDEI tell you that something greater than the temple is here.Can someone help me understand this comment I read ina commentary on MEIZON:”If we take…

James 2:18

James 2:18
RandallButh wrote:
There are also two ways to look at Mt 26.51
ἀφεῖλεν αὐτοῦ τὸ ὠτίον

1. One may view αὐτοῦ as attracted to a head phrase for strengthening it, in this case the verb. This is a syntactic device that also fits with what happens with ‘enclitics’.

2. Also, the αὐτοῦ may be fronted within the noun phrase, picking up additional mini-focus.

A live pronunciation would distinguish these two.
In case 1, I would guess that the pronoun may have lost its accent like an enclitic, even though the spelling system retains it. I find myself naturally reading this way when thinking through the clause as in number one, where the pronoun is highly pre-supposed information. Such modern reflexes may indeed reflect antiquity, especially remembering the classic case where Israelis naturally contract “et ha-” -את ה as ta- ת. Even first graders write things like שתיתי תמץ in place of the correct שתיתי את המץ “I drank the juice,” without knowing that BarKochba did the same 1900 years ago מעיד אני תשמים “I call heaven as witness,” and a few other examples. Such writing was not learned in school.
If one reads the written text Mt 26.51 as is, then number 2 is the result. However, the ‘mini-focus’ would probably have had a normal intonation level, not a full focus intonation like in a hypothetical:
αὐτοῦ ἀφεῖλεν τὸ ὠτίον.

This article here http://typo.uni-konstanz.de/ocs-uploads … on-NTG.pdf suggests that a genitive in this position is an external possessor construction.

I still need to evaluate it, but I’m tossing it out there.

Statistics: Posted by Stephen Carlson — May 19th, 2014, 5:37 pm

John 3:7

James 3:7

Jam 3:7 πᾶσα γὰρ φύσις θηρίων τε καὶ πετεινῶν ἑρπετῶν τε καὶ ἐναλίων δαμάζεται καὶ δεδάμασται τῇ φύσει τῇ ἀνθρωπίνῃ: PASA GAR FUSIS QHRIWN TE KAI PETEINWN ERPETWN TE KAI ENALIWN DAMAZETAI THi FUSEI THi ANQRWPINHi The sense of this verse is quite simple. However, what sense the word FUSIS in this verse carries? I…

James 3:16

James 3:16

Keith Yoder » August 27th, 2013, 4:32 am Do we not have a word play on the name Παῦλος (“Paul”) in the final phrase of James 3:16? πᾶν φαῦλον πρᾶγμα (“every worthless thing”) => πᾶν Παῦλον πρᾶγμα (“every Paul-ish thing”)If the name “Paul” appeared within close textual context of James 3:16, a word play would be…