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A quest into the text of the New Testament to see if evidence can support the idea of a Semitic original for the New Testament.
This book will present to the English speaking Christians my manual on Biblical Greek. The method of study I propose here is very simple and practical, so that the student may be equipped with information and terminology that will let him benefit as quickly as possible of the original text of the New Testament. The attention will be focused on the first epistle of John. Its first chapter will be our reference throughout the book. The reason why I chose John’s writings to introduce Biblical Greek to the student is that they have two wonderful caracteristics that make them the perfect place to start. 1. John used about one thousand words only to write his first epistle! 2. His language is deep and full of theological treasures. Since this same wonderful characteristics extend to his Gospel too, once we finish first John we will move there to complete our course. I plan to do this in three volumes. The critical edition of the original text that I will be using is the Majority Greek Text edited by Robinson – Pierpont (1995).
The following is actually my best selling title. Various formats are available.
The majority of the New Testament manuscripts bear witness to virtually the same text. Is this not evidence of its providential preservation? The sad truth is that the revisions intending to improve the Textus Receptus and the biblical traslations did the opposite, weakened the testimony to the authentic text of the Bible.
The following book is available in two variant covers
A commentary on the book of Daniel, both historical and prophetical.
The New Testament among the Dead Sea Scrolls. There are some evidence to this that need to be seriously evaluated.
Discoveries like the Dead Sea Scrolls made it clear that in order to better understand the New Testament, it is necessary to seriously consider the language and culture of those through whom it was written. The New Testament did not betray but embraced and gave the world the riches of the Jewish religion. Its authors interpreted from their original language thoughts, sayings, accounts or even written documents. So deep was their Jewish background that when they could not find an equivalent for some Hebrew words or expressions, they thought well to keep them in their Greek autographs. This use has influenced the language of the church down to our days. In fact, we end all our prayers with a Hebrew word: “Amen.” We shout to God: “Hallelujah.” We call Jesus the “Messiah”. The Jewish background of the New Testament is a fascinating and important topic to investigate.
A simple introduction to the Old Testament. Good both for personal and group study.
This is the color edition of the book – a bit more expensive.
A collection of the Bible studies published on www.ebiblicalstudies.com