Each month, I review a beginning Greek Grammar on the Master New Testament Greek YouTube channel.
After I review each grammar, I assign it a spot on “the leaderboard” below. This page lists the grammars I’ve reviewed ranked in order.
For each grammar you’ll find
If you have anything you’d like me to add to this list, let me know. Similarly, if you’d like me to add a specific grammar to this list, also, let me know. However, note that there are a lot of grammars on the market and more coming out every year, so I may not get to every grammar in a timely manner. I tend to prioritize more recent grammars over older ones.
Each month I review a beginning Greek Grammar. Subscribe to stay up to date. Its Free!
Benjamin L. Merkle and Robert L. Plummer, Beginning with New Testament Greek: An Introductory Study of the Grammar and Syntax of the New Testament (Nashville: B&H Academic, 2020), 281 pages
Click the thumbnail to watch my review of this grammar.
Reading broadly in the Koine Greek corpus
Solo learning, classroom environment. Good all-round grammar.
To help the student learn Greek, while also giving them an understanding of how English works
Solo learning, those who learned Greek long ago and want to refresh with an updated grammar or for anyone who wants a solid understanding of morphology.
To help students start reading the New Testament in biblical Greek. Students will be able to read Mark 1-4 at the end of the course.
Classroom setting, under the guidance of a professor.
Primarily designed so that students can use tools to understand and exegete biblical Greek
Those who want to use Bible software to work with biblical Greek.
Ray Summers, Essentials of New Testament Greek, revised ed. (Nashville: B&H Academic, 2019), 156 pages.
Click the button to watch my review of this grammar.
Unstated: Appears to be exegesis
Classroom setting with supplementary lectures by a qualified professor.