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Old / New Testament Greek Lexicon

Welcome StudyLight.org's Greek Lexicon. This lexicon has been developed to aid the user in understanding the original text of the Greek Old and New Testament. By using the Strong's version of the New American Standard and King James Bibles, a deeper knowledge, of the passage being studied, can be gained.

To use our lexicon, enter an English word, Strong's Number, or by using the Greek Keyboard, a Greek word in the text box under 'Search for ...' and click 'find'. Our system should understand your query and provide the proper results. In addition, links to entries in additional resources, which match your query, will be displayed. Clicking on the keyboard icon will open and close the Greek Keyboard.

Note: In order to view the original Greek you must download and install the SIL font listed in the box to the right. They are free to download and are available in the TrueType format.

But what is Koine Greek?
Before Alexander the Great, the Greek language was an assortment of localized dialects. Alexander wanted a Greek language common to all peoples. It was called 'koine' or common. By the time the New Testament was written (mid to late 1st century A.D.) koine Greek had become the common language in Israel.

Koine Greek become more popular in Rome than Latin. One reason was Rome acceptance of all cult religions as long as the Emperor was worshipped as well. One of the titles of the Emperor was the koine word, "kurios," (κύριος) which means "Lord." It was a divine title of the emperor! It was the main word used by the LXX (Septuagint) translators of the Old Testament when they translated the Hebrew word, YHVH.

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Download the Language Fonts
Below you will find links to the TrueType font(s) used in this resource. Simply right-mouse click the link and save it to your fonts

Once you have finished you might need to close all open browsers and open your fonts directory to initialized the font(s) you just installed.

SIL Galatia Greek font
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