Links to Conferences
“Corpus Composition and Methods for Diachronic Research of New Testament Epistles: Struggles in Obtaining a Meaningful Balance,”
Presented in 2018, at the annual Midwest SBL Regional Meeting, at The University of Notre Dame, South Bend, Indiana.
This presentation illustrates ongoing difficulties and solutions to obtaining a balanced corpus for the analysis of Greek letters. This project shows the current progress on a corpus of Greek letters spanning from 400 BCE to 400 CE.
“Diachronic Analysis of the Form of the Greek Perfect and its Associated Uses: Arguing for a Complex Verbal Aspect,”
Presented in 2017, at the 13th biennial International Conference on Greek Linguistics, at The University of Westminster, London, UK.
This presentation shows how diachronic development of the Greek Perfect tense-form shows interaction of two verbal aspects combining in a specific way to produce the Perfect usages. This project provides support for the idea that the Greek Perfect has two verbal aspects, perfective on the action and imperfective on the state.
“Special Uses of the Perfect Tense-form in the Pauline Epistles: A Pragmatic Analysis of Perfect Usage in Epistolary Literature,”
Presented at the 2017 annual British New Testament Conference, at St. Patrick's College, Maynooth, Ireland.
This presentation shows how Perfect tense-forms of certain lexemes are used in special ways to introduce material that is supportive to the main discourse.
“Connecting the Morphology of the Greek Perfect to its Aspectual Properties,”
Presented at the 2017 annual Stone-Campbell Journal Conference, at Johnson University, Knoxville, TN.
This presentation showed how two different morphological components of the synthetic Greek Perfect tense-form have their location in two clines that are developing perfectives and imperfectives respectively. This project provides support for the idea that the Greek Perfect has two verbal aspects, perfective on the action and imperfective on the state.
“A Model for Greek Verbs: A New Construction with an Aim towards Applying Verbal Aspect Theory,”
Presented at the annual Eastern Great Lakes Biblical Society meeting, a regional SBL chapter, March 16, 2017, Akron, Ohio.
This presentation showed how I formulated a verb model for the Greek language in order to apply verbal aspect theory to the discussion of the Greek verbal system.