The author endeavours, firstly, to present a vivid account of the reception that A.T.
Robertson’s A grammar of the Greek New Testament in the light of historical research found in
scholarly circles when first published (in 1914) and during the ensuing years; secondly, to
probe the question whether, during the course of the past century, the renown of both the
man and the book has outlasted the scientific value and the actual utilisation of ‘Robertson’
in New Testament commentaries and scholarly publications; and thirdly, to address a few
grammatical points stated by Robertson that seem to have gone unchallenged despite major
shifts affecting the study of language generally, and New Testament Greek specifically,
since the publication of his Grammar.
Faulkner, Katelyn T.; Robertson, Mark P.; Rouget, Mathieu; Wilson, John R.U.(Elsevier, 2016-09)
Border control is one of the major approaches used by countries to limit the number of
organisms introduced as stowaways. However, it is not feasible to inspect all passengers,
cargo and vehicles entering a country, and ...
Wils, Tommy H.G.; Robertson, Iain; Woodborne, Stephan M.; Hall, Grant; Koprowski, Marcin; Eshetu, Zewdu(Wiley, 2016-05)
Rising atmospheric CO2 concentrations affect climate directly through radiative effects and indirectly
by changing plant water-use efficiency. Under global warming scenarios these widely reported changes will have ...
Hill, Matthew P.; Bertelsmeier, C.; Clusella-Trullas, Susana; Garnas, Jeffrey R.; Robertson, Mark P.; Terblanche, J.S.(Springer, 2016-04)
Climate change affects the rate of insect invasions as well as the abundance, distribution and impacts of such
invasions on a global scale. Among the principal analytical approaches to predicting and understanding