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David Black's It's STILL Greek to Me takes the mystery out of the syntax of the Greek New Testament. It is clearly written and cleanly presented including helpful discussion of the basics of English grammar which often get in the way of learning NT Greek. For those seeking to learn Greek or teaching it at a basic level. I can guarantee that Greek won't still be Greek to you after using this book!? -- Darrell L. Bock
David Alan Black (D.Theol., University of Basel) is professor of New Testament and Greek at Southeastern Baptist Theological Seminary and New Testament editor of the International Standard Version of the Bible. He has authored or edited twelve books.
An excellent book to continue with in your studies of Greek. Get his _Learn To Read New Testament Greek_ as a companion.Published 3 months ago by Gary G. Mckirchy
Black just has a way of putting things that make sense and make it easy to remember. My Greek professor loved this book and I don't think there was a single person in our class... Read morePublished 7 months ago by Dave-Dave Theurer
Its still Greek to me, STILL...
If 2.5 was an option, that would be more precise. Black's book teaches grammar like my grandma teaches cooking, communicating over generalized... Read more
This will be necessary if you want to continue learning after reading Black's grammar for first year.Published 12 months ago by Diana Turner
This text of Professor Black's is a MUST HAVE adjunct text (in my opinion) to his Koine Greek Grammar Text...... Read morePublished 17 months ago by mike mecikalski
I am not enough of a student of Greek to give
an informed opinion. Black has a good reputation
and seems to have a sense of humor.
Good text for beginners.There are many other text such as the grammars by Wallace that exceed this book even for beginners and intermediate students.Published on January 11, 2013 by Dennis
I found this book to be very helpful, and I am planning on referencing it again. Black explains the basics of Greek grammar in a simple way. Read morePublished on July 23, 2012 by S. Grotzke