By James Hope Moulton, Wilbert Francis Howard, Nigel Turner
Compliment for A Grammar of latest testomony Greek: ""The such a lot entire account of the language of the hot testomony ever produced via British scholars."" --The Expository occasions
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Additional resources for Grammar of New Testament Greek: Volume 4: Style
R. Driver, A Treatise on the Use of the Tenses in Hebrew*, London 1892, § i66ff ; E. Kautzsch, §§ n6,u, 142,0 ; Grammar II 423 ; Black3 661 Redundancy. Mark's style tends to be diffuse (cf. ; Taylor, Mark 50-52). g. ). This, it has been suggested, is an Aramaic mannerism, but it belongs to Hebrew too, corresponding to the parallelism of Semitic speech. Here are some examples of Mark's redundancy : i 28 everywhere, in all the district, 3a when evening was come, when the sun was set, 35 early morning, very early, 2 25 he had need, and was hungry, 42 he taught, and said in his teaching, 39 be quiet, be muzzled, 5" the possessed man, the man who had the legion, " to your home, to your family, S9 why .
Cf. ). In 518 the aor. ptc. (the once possessed) represents the man who in 515 was constantly possessed (pres. ). The distinction of aor. and perf. ) . . ) very long ago), Swete, Mark xlix ; Grammar III 69. So when Mark economizes, it is deliberately, and not through inadequate knowledge of syntax. Rather than resort to proper names unduly, he will economize with ho de and hoi de, often to the reader's 28 A GRAMMAR OF NEW TESTAMENT GREEK confusion, and thus marks a change of subject which might have been done more clearly by the use of a proper name.
Blessed is he when his lord returns and finds him so doing (Q). The Verb . i. Periphrastic tenses when found in Mark are nearly always changed by both Matthew and Luke, but Matthew leaves unaltered the periphrastic tenses at y29 io21 is30 ig22 2Ó43 2y33-55. In addition he retained 2440f shall be grinding from Q (Mt and Lk's), and quite independently added 525 io30 2438 (in Mt's Q), and i23 g36 12* i619 i818-20 2761 (special source M or Mt's editorial work). The love for periphrastic tenses is therefore not peculiar to Mark.