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The Interlinear Bible: Hebrew-Greek-English (English, Hebrew and Greek Edition) Hardcover – July 1, 2005


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The Interlinear Bible: Hebrew-Greek-English (English, Hebrew and Greek Edition) + The New Strong's Expanded Exhaustive Concordance of the Bible + Vine's Complete Expository Dictionary of Old and New Testament Words: With Topical Index (Word Study)
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Product Details

  • Hardcover: 976 pages
  • Publisher: Hendrickson Publishers; Mul Rep edition (July 1, 2005)
  • Language: English, Hebrew, Greek
  • ISBN-10: 1565639774
  • ISBN-13: 978-1565639775
  • Product Dimensions: 11.1 x 8.9 x 1.9 inches
  • Shipping Weight: 5.8 pounds (View shipping rates and policies)
  • Average Customer Review: 4.1 out of 5 stars  See all reviews (208 customer reviews)
  • Amazon Best Sellers Rank: #5,018 in Books (See Top 100 in Books)

Customer Reviews

I got the book very fast, just in the couple of days.
Donny Hosea
Not sure if it is something he is using but figure he is more likely to get something out of it.
songbird7
The Interlinear Bible is both a very useful study aid and a readable translation of the Bible.
Beach William Antonio

Most Helpful Customer Reviews

204 of 210 people found the following review helpful By S. Olevnik on August 3, 2005
Format: Hardcover Verified Purchase
I pre-ordered the August 2005 Edition and I received it on August 1st. I am very pleased with this Interlinear Bible and it is an EXCELLENT reference book.

The print is small, but it is written on bright white paper, which makes it easier to read. The pages are also thicker than my other reference books. It is a very high quality book.

The Strong's numbers are very helpful in determining the true translation of a word, phrase, or verse. Just remember that you need to read the English translation of the Hebrew from right to left. There are two lines of English for every line of Hebrew. So you need to read the English translation switching from one line to another line, per word or phrase.

Anyone who is serious about studying the Word of God should, at minimum, have an Interlinear Bible, Hebrew-Greek-English, by Jay P. Green, and should also have The New Strong's Exhaustive Concordance Of The Bible, by James Strong. The Strong's Comfort Print Edition, ISBN: 0840720726, has a larger print that makes researching the Strong's numbers a lot easier. I "Highly Recommend" this Interlinear Bible.
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283 of 308 people found the following review helpful By Christopher C. Alsruhe on January 5, 2009
Format: Hardcover
I'm sorry to say that, as a student of Ancient Hebrew for almost ten years, this work has provided some help, but that some is little.

The problems with this work are multiple, and what I cite here is based primarily on only the first 22 chapters of Genesis:

1. Misspelling in the Hebrew text itself.

2. Missing text or letters.

3. Missing Strong's Numbering.

4. Incorrect Strong's Numbering.

5. Hebrew vowel pointing so poorly printed that it is actually not visible.

6. Hebrew consonantal text faded enough to make identification difficult or impossible.

The frequency of these problems is regular, frustratingly so.
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53 of 59 people found the following review helpful By Charles K. Hagan Jr. on November 3, 2006
Format: Hardcover
This is a wonderful book, all in all. It is great to have the original words translated to understandable English. I read it everyday, and use it to teach Bible study class on the Sabbath each Saturday. The only problem it has is that the columns of text beside the original translation column (a column which takes the translated text and puts it into a more readable English flowing context) has several mis-spellings. I'm not sure how that can even happen. But even simple words like "and" may be spelled "ans", etc. Its not enough to make you want to put it down, but it is disappointing and perplexing to find mis-spellings in a book for sale, in this day and age of spell-checkers and all. Anyway. I do recommend it for sure, because we all need to stay as close to the original language meaning as possible. Just know that this book is sprinkled with mis-spellings here and there throughout. No biggy.
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35 of 38 people found the following review helpful By Saxon Boy on June 27, 2011
Format: Hardcover Verified Purchase
It's very simple: the Hebrew font is not just very small (other reviewers said be sure to have a magnifying glass); the font is so small and the ink weak enough that about every two or three words in Hebrew, at least one of the masoretic vowel markings is gone! Yes, just plain gone! This renders the text worthless for students of Biblical Hebrew. It would be great if I could just read the Hebrew text in this book and have the interlinear translation right there, but I have to actually use a JPS version of the text in order to get the vowels right and then switch back to this text. Very disappointing. There's nothing wrong with printing so small but make sure that the entire word is printed.
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22 of 23 people found the following review helpful By Andrew Brown on August 12, 2011
Format: Hardcover Verified Purchase
This is a very helpful tool for studying the subtle nuances of the original Hebrew and Greek.
It is keyed to Strong's concordance, as well, which makes it all the more helpful.

This version contains both the Old and New Testaments in a single volume.

The print is very small, so you may want to pull out your glasses if you have poor eyesight.
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12 of 13 people found the following review helpful By Amazon Customer on July 22, 2014
Format: Hardcover Verified Purchase
Well, it is worth $30 to the door. But a little work and this could have been a spectacular interlinear. For one thing, the book has a feel of 'photocopied', especially with regard to the errata at the front & back. It's obvious.

Also, in the into you're told that the OT Hebrew (remember, you only get Hebrew OT and Greek NT) is Masoretic, and that "the type used here was set in 1866 by the British and Foreign Bible Society." The NT is from a version published in 1894-1902. That tells you right there that they didn't want to do the work of making their own, preferring instead to use un-copyrighted (100 year rule) material of someone else's. How depressing! If you look into it, you'll quickly find that the bible's text is not 'free', which is why we see such useless translations since the original source text, among other more petty political, and even anti-semetic, reasons.

The preface is consumed with essentially 'apologies' for the way the text was translated.

I want to learn to speak biblical Hebrew, so no doubt this will be great for that. Had I had a chance to look at this in detailed before buying, I would have had a hard time parting with $50 for it, but with Prime, $30 to the door is manageable.

I'm not silly enough to stick to one bible/version, and am seeking the source material in the OT (trying to learn Hebrew in the process), so I can understand and identify subjective translations made over the ages, and possibly even gain insight into why.

It doesn't take a bible scholar to see that English is the worst language yet to have Hebrew, Aramaic, and Greek translated into.
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The Interlinear Bible: Hebrew-Greek-English (English, Hebrew and Greek Edition)
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