Todd Scacewater

Todd Scacewater

Todd (PhD, Hermeneutics) is a pastor and Research Fellow in Christian social ethics.

On the Greek Verb, with Greek Linguist Chris Fresch

We recently featured an important new book on Greek verbs entitled The Greek Verb Revisited edited by Chris Fresch and Steven Runge. We wanted to learn more about the book and about co-editor Fresch’s research. Chris was kind enough to provide us with plenty of background on the book and lots of useful information on Greek verbal research. NB: Chris knows his stuff…

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When Did the New Testament Become Scripture?

Many modern scholars have settled on c. AD 200 as the earliest period at which the New Testament writings were considered Scripture. Irenaeus has been called the “principal architect” of the canon, while another scholar has said Irenaeus “essentially created the core of the New Testament canon of Holy Scripture.” But a fresh examination of the evidence suggests that the New Testament writings were considered Scripture far earlier than Irenaeus….

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New Greek and Hebrew Resources from Zondervan

Zondervan has been busy putting out several new biblical language resources lately. They were kind enough to send me some to check out and I’m happy to share them here.

Larry Mitchel’s A Student’s Vocabulary for Biblical Hebrew and Aramaic has been updated from the original edition….

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Alan Thompson on the Greek of Luke’s Gospel

We recently featured Alan Thompson’s new Exegetical Guide to the Greek New Testament on Luke’s Gospel and we’re happy that he was able to conduct a little interview with us. You’ll learn much here about the exegetical process, about Greek, and about Dr. Thompson and his labors for the kingdom….

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Verse by Verse through the Toughest New Testament Greek

Alan Thompson is a brave man to explain every phrase in Luke, piece by piece, twenty four chapters long. But he accepted the challenge and executed it laudably. I actually had the opportunity to proof-read this volume so I worked through it in painstaking detail. I can tell you that Thompson’s research must have taken years and he packs it into a neat 400 pages. If you are preaching, teaching, or studying Luke, you will want this volume at your side….

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Thinking Further about the Greek Perfect Tense-Form

The Greek perfect tense-form is the most puzzling of the indicative forms. Its formation is interesting, its aspectual value is debated, and its flexibility in use is astounding. I’m always happy to learn more about the perfect and I hear there is an entire edited volume coming out on it. But until then, we can whet our appetite with several essays in the recently published The Greek Verb Revisited. In this….

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Contact

General & Advertising: todd@exegeticaltools.com
Podcast: travis@exegeticaltools.com