Koine-Greek.com is a space online for discussions of linguistics and especially Ancient Greek grammar. Most of the time, we are interested in the Koine period of the language from roughly 200 BCE to 300 CE. Our goal is to make technical linguistics research accessible and available for students and scholars of Ancient Greek.
We are primarily interested in studying Ancient Greek using approaches to language structure that are cognitively & typologically robust, as well as those designed particularly for descriptive grammar writing. However, we are experienced in a wide variety of theoretical approaches.
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Mike Aubrey is a Language Editor for Logos Bible Software. He specializes applied linguistics, historical linguistics, West Coast Functional theories of language, and verbal semantics. The majority of his research is in Hellenistic and Koine Greek. He is also the Greek Languages and Linguistics Moderator for the B-Greek forums. He and his wife Rachel Aubrey recently joined Wycliffe Bible Translators to provide minority language bible translators with Greek and Hebrew resources designed for their special needs. Learn more about their Wycliffe ministry.
Rachel Aubrey specializes in cognitive linguistics, Role and Reference Grammar, metaphor theory, and historical linguistics. She is particularly interested in grammatical voice systems, polysemy, and cognitive construal. She and her husband Mike Aubrey recently joined Wycliffe Bible Translators to provide minority language bible translators with Greek and Hebrew resources designed for their special needs. Learn more about their Wycliffe ministry.
Kris Lyle (MA in Biblical Languages from Stellenbosch University) is interested in Lexical Semantics (lexicology), Biblical Hebrew and Greek linguistics, prepositions, embodied cognition, information structure, discourse analysis, cognitive linguistics, grammaticalization, and ANE conceptions of the sacred/holy. He also enjoys disc golf, writing and the outdoors.
Steve Runge serves as a Scholar-in-Residence at Logos Bible Software. He has a Doctor of Literature degree in Biblical Languages from the University of Stellenbosch in South Africa, supervised by Christo Van der Merwe. He currently serves as a research associate affiliated with the Department of Ancient Studies, University of Stellenbosch.
Logan Williams recently completed a PhD at Durham University (UK) working on ethics in Paul’s letter to the Galatians under the supervision of Prof. John M. G. Barclay. He also writes at The Two Cities and Textual Encounters, but when his interests in lexical semantics intersects with biblical languages, we’re excited to have him contributing here on occasion.
Travis Wright is slated to begin a PhD in Septuagint this fall with the University of Cambridge. He is interested in Greek and Hebrew grammar (all periods), Corpus-Based Cognitive Linguistics, Linguistic Typology, and Natural Language Processing. He gives thanks everyday for those who are actually interested in phonology.
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