Syntax of the Moods and Tenses of NT Greek by Ernest De Witt Burton

Ernest De Witt Burton [1856-1925], Syntax of the Moods and Tenses in New Testament Greek, 3rd edn.

This is a standard text for Intermediate students of New Testament Greek. The author, Ernest De Witt Burton, states that:

Its main purpose is to contribute to the interpretation of the New Testament by the exposition of the functions of the verb in New Testament Greek, so far as those functions are expressed by the distinctions of mood and tense.

Preface, page v.

My thanks to Book Aid for making a copy of this public domain title available for digitisation.

Ernest De Witt Burton [1856-1925], Syntax of the Moods and Tenses in New Testament Greek, 3rd edn. Edinburgh: T & T Clark, 1898. Hbk. pp.215. [Click to visit the download page for this title]

Table of Contents

  • Preface
  • The Tenses
  • Tenses of the Independent Moods
  • Tenses of the Participle
  • Finite Moods and Subordinate Clauses
  • The Infinitive
  • The Participle
  • The Use of Negatives with Verbs
  • Negatives with the Indicative
  • Negatives with the Subjunctive, Optative, and Imperative
  • Negatives with the Infinitive and Participle
  • Successive and Double Negatives

For more resources to help you learn New Testament Greek, click here.

Cambridge Greek Testament Commentary on James by Arthur Carr

Arthur Carr [d.1917], The General Epistle of James with Notes and Introduction. Cambridge Greek Testament for Schools and Colleges

The Rev Arthur Carr was Vicar of Addington in Surrey. His commentary on the Greek Text of James should still prove of help to Bible students. My thanks to Book Aid for making a copy of this public domain title available for digitisation.

Arthur Carr [d.1917], The General Epistle of James with Notes and Introduction. Cambridge Greek Testament for Schools and Colleges. Cambridge: Cambridge University Press, 1899. Hbk. pp.74. [Click to visit the download page for this book]

Table of Contents

  • Preface by the General Editor
  1. Introduction
    1. The Authorship and Canonicity of the Epistle: St James the Lord’s Brother
    2. The Date of the Epistle and the circumstances in which it was written
    3. The First Readers of the Epsitle: the Twelve Tribes in Dispersion
    4. The Contents of the Epistle
    5. St James and St Paul: Faith and Works
    6. Some Leading Thoughts in the Epistle: σοφία—πίστις—πειρασμός—ὑπομονή
    7. The Poetical Element in the Epistle
    8. The Greek Text of St. James
  2. Text and Notes
  • Index
    1. General
    2. Greek

For more commentaries on James click here

Edwin Hamilton Gifford’s Commentary on Romans

Colosseum, Rome

Edwin Hamilton Gifford’s Commentary on Romans was original published as part of the Speaker’s Commentary series in 1881, but reprinted (with considerably higher production values) five years later by John Murray. Recent reviewers have noted that this is one of the better older commentaries on Romans. My thanks to Book Aid for making a copy of this public domain work available for digitisation.

Edwin Hamilton Gifford [1820-1905], The Epistle of St. Paul to the Romans with Notes and Introduction. London: John Murray, 1886. Hbk. pp.238. [Click to visit the download page for this title]

Table of Contents

  • Introduction
    1. Authorship
    2. Time and Place of Writing
    3. Language
    4. Jews in Rome
    5. Christians in Rome
    6. Occasion of Writing
    7. The Purpose of the Epistle
    8. Integrity of the Epistle
    9. Authorities for the Text
    10. Contents of the Epistle
  • Commentary
  • Appendix—”The Law,” “The Flesh”
  • Addtional Notes