- Features word for word detailed analysis of the New Testament
- Includes: UBS 4th Edition Greek New Testament, Tyndale Greek glosses, and Friberg's Analytical Greek New Testament
- Includes Strong's Numbers for every word
Very few people learn Greek well enough to read the Greek New Testament unaided; so all Greek students (and former Greek students) can benefit from an accurate interlinear translation of the Greek New Testament. An interlinear translation also helps those who, though having very little knowledge of Greek, want the most basic, word-for-word, literal translation of the Greek text. The interlinear translation in this book will provide all such students and readers with a reliable, fresh rendering in modern English.
This Greek New Testament Interlinear Bible combines the best in Greek scholarship available. This Interlinear includes UBS Fourth Edition Greek New Testament, Analytical Greek New Testament by Timothy and Barbara Friberg, Tyndale Greek Glosses and each Greek word includes Strong's Numbers and audio pronunciations.
Every Greek word contains a detailed 5-level analysis. You can easily see its original Greek word and transliteration, its grammar tags which define each word based on the parts of speech: noun, verb, adjective, determiner, preposition, conjunction and particle. You can see its one succinct English equivalent, known as its gloss, and finally the equivalent Strong's number to link you to any other Greek related reference works contained in Wordsearch.
More about the Greek Text
While the Nestle-Aland Novum Testamentum Graece is designed for scholarly research, the Greek New Testament, 4th Revised Edition is designed for translators and students.
Like NA27, this is the leading edition of the original text of the New Testament. It contains the same Greek text as NA27, differing only in some details of punctuation and paragraphing. The format of UBS4 is in several respects more user-friendly for students and translators than NA27. It has a more spacious appearance and a larger font. English sub-headings assist in navigating the text for those who may be less familiar with Greek. Old Testament quotations appear in easily recognizable bold font. Synoptic parallels are clearly listed under English headings.
More about the Greek Morphology
For detailed grammatical analysis of each Greek word, nothing compares to the Analytical Greek New Testament by Barbara and Timothy Friberg. Each word has a grammatical tag that consists primarily of capital letters. The first letter indicates whether the Greek word is a noun (n); verb (v); adjective (a); determiner (i.e. definite article) (d); preposition (p); conjunction (c); or particle (q). The category of "noun" includes both nouns (n-) and pronouns (np). That of "adjective" includes those used substantially, or "pronominals," (ap); adverbs (ab); and attributive and predicate adjectives (a-).