Previous generations of students learned the classical languages much better than today’s seminary students. Why is that? Because they started younger and often learned not only to translate, but to compose. Learning to compose in a language drastically improves your understanding of the language as a whole and also reinforces memorization of morphology and grammar.
This new Greek composition workbook returns to this earlier practice of teaching students to compose the language they are learning. The goal is not fluency in producing the language for natural conversation, but fluency in producing morphological forms and grammatical structures. A Greek primer stands at the front of the volume for easy reference when memory fails to produce the correct form or conjugation.
This work is scheduled for release in Spring of 2018.