Study the Greek New Testament . . . for Free
Did you know that you can read and study the Greek New Testament for free at ESV.org?
Crossway is pleased to announce that the full text of The Greek New Testament, Produced at Tyndale House, Cambridge—a groundbreaking Greek text ten years in the making—is available free of charge at ESV.org.
This robust digital resource makes it easy to dig into the biblical text, boasting powerful yet easy-to-use features, including customizable Greek/English interlinears and detailed contextual, lexical, and parsing information for every Greek word.
The Greek New Testament, Produced at Tyndale House, Cambridge was created under the oversight of editors Dr. Dirk Jongkind (St. Edmund’s College, University of Cambridge) and Dr. Peter Williams (Tyndale House, Cambridge). Together with their team, they took a rigorously philological approach to reevaluating the standard text—reexamining spelling and paragraph decisions as well as allowing more recent discoveries related to scribal habits to inform editorial decisions. Ideal for students, scholars, and pastors alike, The Greek New Testament, Produced at Tyndale House, Cambridge represents a significant contribution to biblical scholarship.
Dane Ortlund, executive vice president for Bible publishing and Bible publisher at Crossway notes,
We at Crossway are immensely grateful for the opportunity to come alongside Tyndale House in the publishing of this Greek New Testament, including making it available digitally, freely to anyone anywhere in the world. The driving concern all along has been the preciousness of the very words of God.
Start reading The Greek New Testament, Produced at Tyndale House, Cambridge today at ESV.org/GNT.
The Greek New Testament, Produced at Tyndale House, Cambridge seeks to make a distinctive contribution to biblical scholarship.
Every pastor—as time and opportunities arise—should study the Bible in its original languages. Yes, it's that important.
'The Greek New Testament, Produced at Tyndale House, Cambridge' reflects significant advances that have been made in Greek New Testament translation.