Free book giveaway: Devotions on the Greek New Testament

Devotions GNTYesterday I reviewed Zondervan’s new resource, Devotions on the Greek New Testament.

I have an extra copy to give away (not my review copy). I recommend this volume, for either you or the Greek language-lover in your life.

To enter the giveaway, simply comment on this blog post and say why it is you would want to win a copy. I will accept entries through next Monday afternoon, December 17, with 3pm EST being the cutoff.

Then if you link to this post on your Facebook, Twitter, blog, etc., come back here to tell me in the comments section that you did, and you’ll receive a second entry. I will announce the winner just before 5pm EST Monday.

If you want to check out the book before you decide to enter, my review of it is here.

18 thoughts on “Free book giveaway: Devotions on the Greek New Testament

  1. Starting in January I’ll be doing some Greek reading with two of my coworkers through 1 John. I’d love to use this book for devotionals to open up our time.

  2. Hmm…I posted another comment here about how I would love to have a copy of the book to help me out with some practical Greek application, but it doesn’t say that it’s awaiting moderation. Oh well. Here it is again.

  3. I just finished my first semester of Greek and loved it! I think this book would help me begin to move Greek from academic to applicable. Thanks for the opportunity.

  4. Hey Abram, this is on my Christmas list, so of course I would love it! Thanks for your helpful review. Keep up the blogging.

  5. Your review of this book resonated with me on several levels. Like you, I take Hebrew and Greek testaments with me to church in order to “work smarter” at using those languages. And I’ve done my devotions in many languages over the years (starting with Spanish and Russian when I was in high school, then moving to other languages over the years).
    Even though this has helped with proficiency, I often find that my devotions in the Hebrew and Greek Scriptures lack depth and reflection. My daily reading is in risk of becoming a linguistic exercise, rather than a discipline in holiness. Your review of this book suggests that it is precisely the tool I need to turn daily Bible reading into daily growth.
    As somewhat of a side note, it is my eventual goal to teach Greek and Hebrew exegesis to pastors and other workers. It’s likely that we will minister overseas, probably in Argentina where we have lived for the last several years. If God works that out, then I will certainly pass on the lessons learned in this book to many others. If I were to receive a copy of this book, I would do all I could to multiply that gift in my teaching.

  6. I love trying to keep up with my Greek. This would be another tool to help me in that endeavor. I take my Greek Testament and Gingrich’s Shorter Lexicon to church with me on a regular basis.

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