By Curtis Vaughan

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Additional info for A Greek Grammar of the New Testament: A Workbook Approach to Intermediate Grammar

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R~ an inAaocc of. dative . Kolute (d. KoIUIe:, p. 37): 1«11 tfllJdvrr o Ur/flek; TOnAolov f\KoMU8I'lOOv OUT¥ at 1oI08flToI QUToO (Matt. 8: 23). tive absolute, the oUT/jI appnn 10 be: superfluous. d1na AJalpmtnl Translate the following verses, giving special alle ntion to the dalive constructio ns: Matt . 13:3; Mark 5:9; Rom. 8: 12; Eph. 6:12; Col . 3:24; Rev. 21 :2 . • Cf. " LESSON 9 The native Case (Continued) 1. Review 1 Thess. 1:7-10. 5, 3, Notes on the text : 1. y6:p is to be connected with the thought of 1:9 .

F)nOTt taTQt , l(opl5(Q noYrlpO QntaTlo<;, "Take heed ... lest there shall be ... a hean evil with reference to unbe licP' (Heb . 3:12). '" yl\Wood taTt] ~cm"I roD OavQlT\ql6pou, " The tongue is fuU of deadly poison" (James 3:8). yAWooa I to" '\ •. ) are sometimes d ifficult to define precisely. Most ofthem will have adverbial force . Exam ple : tIixQPlOTOU~ev ... Wv, " We give thanks ... concerning all of you" (1 Thess. 1:2). " GenItive Absol ute "Absolute ," from the Latin absoiulW, meam "kK>sed ," An absolute phrase or word, then, is a construction loosed from the rest of the sentence.

OtlSa denotes intuitive knowledge (cf. y tVWoKW) . Verse 5. t, and nvtujJOtt, emphasize quality o r characteristic. " Ott may be either declarative ("how that") or causal ("because") . Frame thinks Ott governs the thought of verses 6 and 7 as well as that of verse S. Of verse 6 he writes: "The sentence is getting to be independent , but On (vs . 5) is still in control" (p. 82). Verse 6. se 7. Wolf! VtoeOI Kt~ expresses result. The terms MQKe lSoviQ and ·AXotQ. have separate articles, indicating " ..

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