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While it may be important to know that the majority take a particular position, popularity does not determine truth. For the majority of the volumes, this outline is the culmination of the first homiletical suggestion from each text selection. [50] Both series assume familiarity with Greek, but BHGNT assumes a greater knowledge, and seeks to push that knowledge further by introducing concepts that are not generally included in a second-year Greek course. But this perceived weakness is the book’s greatest strength. Abstract: Each volume in the Exegetical Summaries series works through the original text phrase by phrase. Read reviews from world’s largest community for readers. Thus, while nearly the same number of pages are present in each volume on 1 Peter, the amount of text devoted to each is substantially different. Instead, after the abbreviations and bibliography, the author of the work begins analyzing the Greek text. A few volumes include general introduction matters (authorship, purpose, etc. In the end, the nature of these volumes makes such a use possible, but the editors have done a fair job guiding the reader away from such use. Description The Exegetical Summary Series from SIL International summarizes scholarly interpretation of the Greek or Hebrew biblical texts, helping the spectrum of students and translators with a range of exegetical skills to produce a meaningful translation of the original Biblical text. In conclusion, the BHGNT series uniquely pushes advances in Greek studies into application to biblical texts. The authors of the volumes have divided the text into manageable, contextually appropriate portions. After every verse section has been examined, the volumes end with helpful concluding material. From the start, the EGGNT series has sought to bridge the gap between the text of the Greek New Testament and the available lexical and grammatical tools utilized by … [49] Brookins and Longenecker, 1 Corinthians 1-9, vi. [46], The substantive introduction sections to each text are one of the chief highlights of the work. EGGNT, on the other hand, only occasionally advances beyond what is learned in those formative years, choosing instead to illustrate what the student should already know. Under each verse, clauses or phrases are considered separately. The exact opposite occurs in the volume on Mark, which has the ESV but not the HCSB. Only two books are yet to be completed for the New Testament (John and Acts). It is within this reality that the Exegetical Guide to the Greek New Testament (EGGNT) series shines the brightest. A statistical survey of the Greek words considered on each page confirms what is suspected at first glance; some volumes go into greater detail than others. Verified Purchase. Theology is blended with exegesis in expounding the text. [11] Finally, because it began in 1989, this is the most complete set of guides for the Greek New Testament, missing only the second volume on John (10–21) and the volume on Acts. Indeed, the call for modern commentaries to embrace such advances has been often repeated, and many believe it has been unheard. [24] Due to the nature of preaching narrative material, Thompson indicates that his homiletical suggestions in the Luke volume are of the “more ‘homiletical’ type rather than the additional ‘exegetical’ outline type.”[25] What is more, he highlights that his homiletical suggestions may span large groups of verses, noting that he hopes doing so “will encourage attention to the flow of thought in broader literary units and help facilitate progress in preaching through Luke’s Gospel.”[26]. The Summer Institute of Linguistics is a faith-based organization which is broadly concerned with the study of human language for Bible translation. Consideration of the text selection begins with structural analysis (see Figure 3). Because the series is question-driven, it helps novice students learn the appropriate questions to ask of a text. The chief aim of this series is to show the reader, primarily conceived of as the translator, the variety of exegetical options as mined from the most influential grammars, commentaries, and translations. The multitude of exegetical notes throughout the volume is the key strength of the work. In other words, these notes accomplish the purpose of helping a reader see how linguistically sound modern Greek advances apply to the text of Scripture. For instance, the volume on Philippians averages 5.84 Greek words considered on each page, while the volume on 1 Peter averages 8.96 Greek words per page. The EGGNT series will make interpreting any New Testament book easier. Interpreting The Psalms is one of six books in Kregel’s series Handbooks For Old Testament Exegesis (HOTE). About half of the New Testament books have been covered in the series so far. For some authors, the homiletical outlines are mostly limited to exegetical outlines of the passage just considered. When multiple views are expressed, the authors highlight their position with an asterisk. [50] That EGGNT is more detailed than BHGNT may not be evident by the charts provided in this review. [47] And Campbell’s volume on Colossians and Philemon addresses verbal aspect at length, charting the way semantic and pragmatic features combine to produce implicature. One potential problem with the series concerns how a reader may misuse the volumes. Having this information in one place is an invaluable resource, for it saves significant time by directing the reader to the resources where he can find arguments for specific positions. The exegetical differ from the textual by considering a longer section of text, but both focus attention on one central passage. Only two books are yet to be completed for the New Testament (John and Acts). 5.0 out of 5 stars Well-Rounded and Informative Reading- Highly Recommended. [37], While the focus of the series is to “help advance our understanding of the Greek New Testament,” the editor also indicates the series is designed to “be used to further equip the saints for the work of ministry, and fan into flame a love for the Greek New Testament among a new generation of students and scholars.”[38]. This series will help students and translators who have beginning to advanced exegetical skills to produce a meaningful translation. This differs from the BHGNT series which considers the text verse by verse. ), which are relatively rare in the EGGNT series. [47] Fredrick J. Third, the Grammar Index, one of the most helpful elements in the text, identifies where various grammatical features are present in the text. Format: Hardcover. English equivalents are provided for all Hebrew and Greek words, making this an excellent reference for exegetes of all levels. Their Exegetical Summary series was produced primarily for translators but is also aimed at assisting students in the translation process. By orienting the reader to the idiolect of the Greek author, these introductions provide a solid starting point for scholars and students to engage the text. [48] Campbell, Colossians and Philemon, xix–xxix. Each book begins with a Publisher’s Preface which gives the historical development of the series and recognizes the vision and work of Murray Harris, who originally conceived the idea for the series and successfully petitioned Broadman and Holman to complete it. Any objective observer must admit that the series soundly accomplishes this goal. Though the introduction does not explain the selection of text groupings, the homiletical section suggests that consideration of preaching helped guide the selection process. And as a “prequel to commentary,” as the editors have labeled the series, these books may serve as helpful guides for future commentary series. If a reader merely counts noses, seeing which interpretation or exegetical option is most popular, he is abusing the material. [29] For instance, the volume on the Gospel of John details unique elements of John’s Greek style (Murray J. Harris, John, EGGNT (Nashville: B&H Academic, 2015), 8–10. Grand Rapids: Baker Academic, 2011. Furthermore, the discourse unit section in ES series may be useful to the pastor when he is deciding how to divide the biblical text into appropriate preaching segments. English equivalents are […] Published on May 3, 2018 by Joshua R Monroe, Baylor University Press, 2016 | 367 pages, Exegetical Summaries, Summer Institute of Linguistics Finally, the Question section is where the author considers a multitude of contextual, grammatical, syntactical, and semantic issues. Exegetical Summary Series These books summarize scholarly interpretation of the Greek or Hebrew biblical texts and (in total) is one of our most popular series. [6] Abernathy, Exegetical Summary of 1 Peter, 5. On the other hand, 1 Peter only has only sixteen resources in that section, with thirteen commentaries. Since I first encountered Kregel Exegetical Library's Old Testament commentary set, I have liked them a lot. Second, the author considers lexical matters in the Lexicon section. Structural outlines that visualize grammatical function. Two notable positions are stated as foundations in the series. An additional and much welcomed element of the bibliographies is the presence of an asterisk next to the resource that, in the opinion of the author, provides the best general introduction to the topic. ), but most skip over these. The authors of these volumes generally take a position on controversial topics and seek to provide justification for their choice. The editors rightly highlight that such an index can be used by “students of Greek wanting to study a particular construction more carefully or Greek instructors needing to develop illustrations, exercises, or exams.”[49]. (Dallas: SIL International, 2008), 11. Second, the series’ approach to deponency is explained, noting that while many have called for the elimination of the category, the language of deponency has been retained in the volumes because it is still used in many grammars, reference works, and computer programs.[17]. This is because the series often makes a decision on a function without discussing the other options. Each volume includes a brief introduction to the New Testament book, a basic outline, and a list of recommended commentaries. [10] Paul J. Achtemeier, 1 Peter: A Commentary on First Peter, Hermeneia (Minneapolis: Fortress, 1996); John H. Elliott, 1 Peter: A New Translation with Introduction and Commentary, Anchor Yale Bible Commentaries (London: Yale University Press, 2001); Karen H. Jobes, 1 Peter, BECNT (Grand Rapids: Baker Academic, 2005); Thomas R. Schreiner, 1, 2 Peter, Jude, NAC 37 (Nashville: B&H Academic, 2003). The Evangelical Exegetical Commentary series is a well-reviewed reference collection that discusses recent biblical scholarship from an evangelical perspective. The books in the Exegetical Summaries Series survey the scope of everything written about every phrase in nearly every book in the New Testament, along with two books in the Old Testament, giving you the tools you need to compare commentaries and lexicons and identify instances of both scholarly consensus and disagreement. Next, the Greek text itself is considered (see Figure 7). The various English translations of the Greek word are considered next, highlighting which resources take which position, sometimes providing the resource’s explanation for the choice. Because of the nature of the work as a reference tool, pointing readers to other resources, the abbreviation page is substantive and will be accessed frequently. While the amount of attention devoted to these introductions varies by volume, none seeks to be comprehensive, allowing only for minimal comment and reference to more detailed works. This Grammatical Index differs from the EGGNT grammar index in that the latter indicates the page location within the volume, while the former indicates the location within the biblical text. In the standard preface, the editors note that “before translating a passage, a translator needs to know exactly where there is a problem and what the exegetical options are.”[3] The purpose of the series is not to provide the answer to the problems; rather, it is to make the reader aware of the major exegetical questions. One potential frustration for users of Logos, however, is that the series references BAGD, which Logos no longer sells, making the frequent links unusable to the majority of Logos users. [8] In the preface, the editor notes that “typical questions concern the identity of an implied actor or object of an event word, the antecedent of a pronominal reference, the connection indicated by a relational word, the meaning of a genitive construction, the meaning of figurative language, the function of a rhetorical question, the identification of an ambiguity, and the presence of implied information that is needed to understand the passage correctly.” Abernathy, Exegetical Summary of 1 Peter, 5–6. Reviewed in the United States on October 26, 2013. And while it started slowly, the series now has covered twenty New Testament works. Some readers may be frustrated by the lack of conclusions in the book. Nevertheless, it is helpful to have a sense of the author’s understanding of introductory issues such as author, purpose, and date. In comparison, it seems that BHGNT is designed as a bridge between modern Greek advances and the Greek text. Each section begins with a discussion of discourse units (see, Figure 1), describing how various commentaries and translations have divided the passage. Shows all significant exegetical options, 1. 3. [Glenn H Graham] -- Each volume in the Exegetical Summaries series works through the original text phrase by phrase. On the other hand, EGGNT is much more detailed, considering multiple options before deciding. For instance, while the volume on 1 Peter digs deep, covering only 9.5 Greek words per printed page, the volume on Colossians and Philemon considers more than double that amount per page (20.18). An Exegetical Summary of 1, 2, and 3 John book. The reader should be aware of two issues. [48], Another benefit to the series concerns the index of grammatical phenomena. The following chart (Figure 8), shows that some volumes are substantially more detailed than others. There is some variance between volumes which is to be expected. Meyer was born in Gotha and studied theology at the University of Jena. ), which includes structural analysis, grammatical analysis, a bibliography of recommended resources, and homiletical suggestions. These words and phrases are also in bold and are followed by explanatory notes, highlighting grammatical, lexical, and text-critical issues. And while answers are presented, these “questions are answered by summarizing how scholars have exegeted the text.”[4]. The body is devoted to paragraph-by-paragraph exegesis of the Greek text and includes homiletical helps and suggestions for further study. I'll admit I'm biased. In the end, I am very excited about this new commentary series from Zondervan. The series is not available in Logos or BibleWorks, though it has recently been added to Accordance and is also available in WORDSearch. The index is made more useful because the authors were asked to take a conservative stance, including only those occurrences where the author was confident the feature was present. First, the Exegetical Summary (ES) series, produced by the Summer Institute of Linguistics, began in 1989. Students will benefit most from BHGNT or EGGNT, depending on their knowledge of Greek. Having read a few volumes, a student will learn to automatically ask the right questions when confronted with a grammatical form that is capable of being understood in more than one way. The lexical form of the words is produced in Greek along with where the word is found in Louw and Nida’s lexicon and BAGD. And by providing extensive references, the book guides the reader to where he may find answers. [44] Campbell’s introduction develops aspect at great length (Colossians and Philemon, xxi–xxvii). Both students and translators with beginning to advanced exegetical skills will find these volumes helpful in producing a meaningful translation. He taught for 35 years at Asbury University, and now in his … After the series introduction comes the author’s Introduction, which is primarily focused on introducing the reader to the Greek text of the book under consideration. He was planning to preach through the text, and while he had plenty of commentaries, even commentaries based on the Greek text, he was looking for something that engaged the Greek more directly. An Exegetical Commentary. Exegetical Guides to the Greek New Testament, B&H Academic Long, 2 Corinthians: A Handbook on the Greek Text (Waco: Baylor University Press, 2015), xvii–xliii. At the end of each section, I will summarize the strengths of the series, along with any perceived weaknesses. Each volume begins with the standard Series Introduction. Grand Rapids, MI: Zondervan, 2008. It is the only series to include homiletical suggestions, helping the readers transition from exegetical reflection to homiletical practice. While many grammars and commentaries speak of the “ingressive,” “epistolary,” or “gnomic” function of aorist verbs, this series argues that labeling these as functions “typically stems not from a careful analysis of Greek syntax but rather from grappling with the challenges of translating Greek verbs into English.”[40] Thus, while traditional terminology has been preserved for most of the book, in these two areas, this series is seeking to forge a new, more educated path forward. [3] David Abernathy, An Exegetical Summary of 1 Peter, 2nd ed. Under each verse, selected words or phrases are chosen for consideration. BIBLICAL FIDELTY AGAINST THE GAY AGENDA IN THE GLOBAL ANGLICAN COMMUNITY, by Gbenga Gbesan, THE PROGRESS OF DOCTRINE IN THE NEW TESTAMENT, by Thomas D. Bernard, John Frame: Author of SYSTEMATIC THEOLOGY, David and Jonathan Gibson: Editors of FROM HEAVEN HE CAME AND SOUGHT HER, Kelly M. Kapic: Author of A LITTLE BOOK FOR NEW THEOLOGIANS, 1. Read reviews from world’s largest community for readers. Those interested in the application of discourse analysis to the Greek New Testament will find a handy friend in many of these volumes. In 1991, Murray Harris put the finishing touches on The Exegetical Guide to the Greek New Testament: Colossians and Philemon. [2] Their website description of the series notes that it is “helpful for students and translators with beginning to advanced exegetical skills to produce a meaningful translation.” “Exegetical Summary Series,” SIL International, accessed October 26, 2017, https://www.sil.org/resources/publications/ess. The 27-volume Exegetical Summaries Series asks important exegetical and interpretive questions, while summarizing and organizing the content from every major Bible commentary and dozens of lexicons. This produces a vast difference within the volumes, making some much more comprehensive than others. Unfortunately, earlier volumes in the series lacked this description but the addition in later volumes is quite helpful. [15] Alan J. Thompson, Luke, EGGNT (Nashville: B&H Academic, 2017), xxxi. The Exegetical Summary Series includes its own semi-literal translation from the UBS Greek New Testament or BHS Hebrew Bible rather than starting with either original language text. Second, the Exegetical Guide to the Greek New Testament (EGGNT) produced its first volume in 1991, [1] but the series was recast under a different publisher in … From the opening chapter on, Carson sets forth argument after argument against the common fallacies that are seen in so many exegetical works and sermons. These prove valuable for the pastor, student, or researcher who desires to dig deeper into the theological meaning of the passage. For example, the preface directs the reader to engage four commentaries when using these works.[9]. After showing the proposed discourse units, the author considers the text verse by verse, breaking each verse into its major phrases. Fourth, the series is available in Logos and Accordance but not in BibleWorks. The topical sermon outline may highlight something within the text that is also present elsewhere in the biblical corpus, which when considered together may provide sufficient material for a sermon. Instead, the authors are frequently satisfied to offer their interpretation without defense, directing the reader’s attention instead to the way modern Greek advances influence the interpretation of the text. In the preface to the first edition, Harris mentioned that students and professors requested that he publish the work, noting that doing so would be “far from duplicating anything currently available.”[12], The EGGNT series seeks to meet the needs of diverse groups by bringing “together classroom, study, and pulpit.”[13] First, these volumes desire to go beyond what a first or even second-year grammar book can do by allowing the student to engage with the Greek text outside of isolated samples. No other software package currently offers the series. As with the other series, there is variance among the volumes. While these may produce a usable homiletical outline, they often do not. Exegetical Commentary on the New Testament 16. Harris’s original volume also included the author’s translation as well as an expanded paraphrase. The Scripture index is also quite helpful but not designed to show where the Greek text cites the Old Testament, as one might assume. Second, the series considers the Greek text phrase by phrase, highlighting the connection between the phrases. At a glance, a reader is able to see where exegetical challenges are in a text, and he can see what a broad consensus is, or even whether there is one. The next section, the General Introduction to the EGGNT Series, not only clarifies the purpose and nature of the work but explains the structure of the work. In regard to the five topics noted above, the least documented topic had seven resources listed, while the most had fourteen. The preface indicates that the translation provided is a “semi-literal” translation, which seeks to bring out the translational challenges of the Greek. The ability of Bible software to connect the Greek text to many resources makes grammatical tools like these considerably more useful. First, translators would most benefit from the ES series. [30] In a comparison of the first chapter from the Greek text in each volume, I found the volumes on John, Philippians, and James to include the most suggestions, while the volumes on Luke and Romans included the least number of suggested outlines. First, the rich theological bibliographies provide a springboard for further investigation. And while literary genre certainly influences some of the variance in the chart, the differences between similar works highlights the degree of difference among the volumes. This series is more developed than EGGNT but not as developed as the ES series. A Review of "A Commentary on Exodus" by Duane A. Garrett. Each volume in the Exegetical Summaries series works through the original text phrase by phrase. Instead, the chief aim is to identify and highlight areas where translators may disagree. Because these books are not designed to replace commentaries, there is no introduction to the biblical book. Since the text is designed to introduce readers to advances in Greek, some terminology is not familiar, even if one has been taught with standard Greek grammars (e.g., left dislocation, comparative frame, etc.). Doing an exegetical exercise and writing an exegetical essay One way of doing an exegetical exercise, or completing an exegetical essay, is to follow these steps: 1. They have a strong track record of producing imminently useful and meaningful commentaries. Put differently, the translator who already has ES and multiple exegetical commentaries, would benefit most by seeing what BHGNT uniquely expresses. From its first volume, much attention has been directed to making exegetical observations applicable through homiletical suggestions. Recommendation: Recommended; Caveat: This book contains a significant amount of Greek Introduction. First, the pages in the EGGNT series are substantially larger than those in the BHGNT series. For instance, if one is interested in finding where rhetorical questions are used in 1 Peter, this index highlights the page numbers in the volume (not the location in the Greek text) where rhetorical questions are discussed. On the other hand, the charts reveal that longer works (e.g., the Gospels) are considered in equal or greater depth in the BHGNT series than in the EGGNT series. The Exegetical Summary Series is a 34-volume set that compares and summarizes many excellent Bible translations, commentaries, lexicons, and other study resources. First, there is a detailed explanation of the visual diagramming in the text. For each passage of Scripture the editors of this work guide you in a systematic and practical way. This series is designed for a broad audience and thus embraces a wider scope than the Exegetical Summary series considered earlier. Other (though not all) volumes include similar sections. Each commentary includes the author's own translation of the Greek text and detailed interaction with the meaning of the text. Each series has been written with a distinctive purpose, goal, and reader in view. The latter series may show the broader connections more clearly (especially through discourse analysis), but the visualization of the relationships through diagrams provided by EGGNT is exceptionally useful. In other words, they highlight the weakness of Greek grammars, which necessarily abstract examples from the Greek text to consider in isolation. Every reader will find something important. Written by the general editors, Martin M. Curly (2003–2015) and Lidija Novakovik (2016–present), this section orientates the reader to the purpose, layout, and design of the book. Furthermore, as a professor, I would be quite comfortable assigning books in the series as a preparatory aid to classroom engagement, helping prepare the students for the topics we will cover in class. Series Description The books in this series present a summary of how scholars have interpreted the Greek or Hebrew biblical texts. Carson’s challenging book Exegetical Fallacies, caution. This series, I believe, has room to develop and grow, however. This series intends to emphasize the intersection between modern advances in the study of Greek and its application to biblical passages. The following chart (see Figure 7) tracks the level of detail of each volume by comparing the number of Greek words in each Greek text compared with the number of pages devoted to that Greek text. Publications in Language Use and Education, Publications in Translation and Textlinguistics, Language & Culture Documentation and Description, French/English Glossary of Linguistic Terms, Exegetical Summaries of the New Testament Set, An Exegetical Summary of the Sermon on the Mount, An Exegetical Summary of Revelation 12-22, An Exegetical Summary of 1 Corinthians 10-16, An Exegetical Summary of 1, 2, and 3 John, An Exegetical Summary of Titus and Philemon, An Exegetical Summary of 1 Corinthians 1-9, An Exegetical Summary of 1 and 2 Thessalonians, Terms of Use | Privacy Policy | External Links Disclaimer. Frequent reference is made to grammars, lexicons, commentaries, and modern English versions. Exegetical Summary (ES) series, produced by the Summer Institute of Linguistics, began in 1989. The second notable decision in the introduction concerns the labels used of verb tenses. As with the prior sections, the author provides the exegetical options and identifies how the commentaries and translations have decided on these questions. Like the indexes in the EGGNT series, these also prove helpful for finding grammatical features within the text. A local pastor recently asked me to recommend a reliable Greek guide for working through a New Testament text. As such, it was produced to meet a felt need, not to compete with other products. Like a good series editor, Arnold wrote the series introduction that will show up in every published title. After the text has been fully considered, there is helpful material in the back of the book. First, the Glossary is exceptionally useful, defining technical terms that are used throughout the work. Each Introduction concludes with a list of five recommended English commentaries along with a statement of their individual strengths. The second most helpful series for translators is BHGNT, because it seeks to move modern Greek advances into the mainstream. Indeed, the pastor’s question led me to look closely at three modern series designed to aid readers in engaging with the Greek text, and this review essay is the fruit of that study. Undoubtedly, the variety and breadth of notes on grammar, syntax, and lexical issues accomplishes the purpose of bridging the gap between grammars and the available language tools. Each volume in the Exegetical Summaries series works through the original text phrase by phrase. Published by Lexham Press, EEC volumes thoroughly explain the meaning of Scripture in the ancient world as well as it’s application and relevance for Christian living today. The other series considered in this review were not specifically designed with pastors in mind, though they will prove useful. A series like this has the opportunity to highlight those areas where modern advances impact our understanding of the text. For example, this series gives rich opportunity for readers of Campbell’s work on aspect to observe him apply the theory to two New Testament works. [34] Mark Dubis, 1 Peter: A Handbook on the Greek Text (Waco: Baylor University Press, 2010), xix. These books, on the other hand, address grammatical issues as they naturally arise within the text. All the other volumes I was able to consult lacked both the ESV and HCSB. Most of the Greek text the format of the volumes end with concluding. Comprehensive citations found in these volumes or researcher who desires to dig deeper into the mainstream Colossians, 2nd.., 16 evident by the Summer Institute of Linguistics, began in 1989 volume is greater! Library 's Old Testament exegesis ( HOTE ) it may be important to know that the is... It seems that BHGNT is more developed than EGGNT but not the HCSB s as! 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