Importance, Value, and Benefits for Learning Biblical Greek
Dr. Story shares his thoughts on a popular phrase spoken in times of trial
Dr. Story takes a deep dive on the original New Testament Greek word for the “people” and its wide ranging implications! The New Testament often uses the term “the people”. But exactly who are “the people”? Is it always the same people? Are some people included and others excluded? Through the exploration of the original […]
A frequently asked question we hear is “What is the Best Bible Translation”? Dr. Story seeks to answer this question in this VLOG entry!
The Greek To Me team knows that parsing of participles is one of if not the most challenging grammar topic for learning Biblical Greek. Greek To Me provides mnemonic help with learning the masculine, feminine, and neuter forms of the participles in their nominative forms in chapters 12a, 12b and 12c of our Biblical Greek […]
Here is part 2 or 2 on the textural variances series. This one covers “intentional” changes. If you missed part 1 make sure you head on over and watch that one first!
The modern day New Testament is built on over 5500+ manuscripts. Is it not possible some variations occurred during the copying/translating/re-copying of these 5500+ manuscripts?? Greek To Me creator Dr. J. Lyle Story helps answer this question in a 2 part VLOG series.
As you may have heard a few days ago Pope Francis called for a phrase change to The Lord’s Prayer. The change is related to the phrase about “leading us into temptation”. Naturally, Greek To Me was intrigued by the Pope’s call to shake things up in regards to the English Translation of the Greek […]
Dr. J. Lyle Story brings you the conclusion of the 5 part series about the history and original document sources of the New Testament. This video brings it all together to really reminds us all of the amazing story behind the history of the New Testament documents. Take it away Lyle!
Dr. J. Lyle Story continues his five part video series about the history and original document sources of the New Testament. This video explores the 2,135 “lectionaries” source documents which were used as liturgical readings following the Christian calendar. Enjoy!