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  • Re: Morph Search

    Many thanks for this, and also what Jack Caviness contributed.
    Posted to Logos 5 by Bruce Prince on Fri, Jul 4 2014
  • Morph Search

    Why is it that when I do a Morph search "Search שָׁמַ֫יִם@NCMPA", it returns zero results when Isaiah 66.1 is an obvious example? What am I doing wrong?
    Posted to Logos 5 by Bruce Prince on Fri, Jul 4 2014
  • Morph Search

    In the New Testament, it can be determined that there are 24 instances where God is addressed as 'Father' in the vocative case. Is it possible to do a similar Morph search in the OT to determine if there are any instances where God is addressed in the vocative case? Maybe Isaiah 9.6 comes close? Bruce Prince
    Posted to Logos 5 by Bruce Prince on Fri, Jul 4 2014
  • Re: Word Filters

    I meant Vocative case; not Accusative.
    Posted to Logos 5 by Bruce Prince on Wed, Jul 2 2014
  • Re: Word Filters

    Thanks for this, Dave. Using the Louw-Nida method pulls up all 261 instances where 'Father' appears in the NT; my aim is to find only those cases where πατήρ appears in the accusative case. Using Richard's Morphology search yield the 24 results I was seeking. Blessings
    Posted to Logos 5 by Bruce Prince on Wed, Jul 2 2014
  • Re: Word Filters

    Thank you, Richard. I never cease to be amazed at the efficiency and effectiveness of this forum. People like yourself and others who are so helpful, are a mere 'click' away - for which I'm extremely grateful. Your response fits my requirements exactly.
    Posted to Logos 5 by Bruce Prince on Sat, Jun 28 2014
  • Word Filters

    I wish to do a visual filter on the word 'father' as used in the NT. In Jn 17.1, Jesus uses the word as a form of address to God, and this is the usage I'm particularly interested to pull out. Here, the noun is vocative , singular, and masculine. In Jn 14.8, the noun 'father' is accusative , singular, and masculine. The Lemma πατήρ appears 413 times
    Posted to Logos 5 by Bruce Prince on Sat, Jun 28 2014
  • Re: Searching for a combination of disjointed words

    Also, it is possible to save a search like this?
    Posted to Logos 5 by Bruce Prince on Sat, Jun 21 2014
  • Re: Searching for a combination of disjointed words

    Thanks, Bradley. It looks like there is more than one way to skin a cat. How do I get Greek characters into the search bar? Bruce
    Posted to Logos 5 by Bruce Prince on Sat, Jun 21 2014
  • Re: Searching for a combination of disjointed words

    Easy! Many thanks.
    Posted to Logos 5 by Bruce Prince on Sat, Jun 21 2014
  • Searching for a combination of disjointed words

    I was recently reading where Paul, in his second letter to Timothy, frequently uses the phrase, "but you" or, "you however", represented in the Greek by de sy . (3.10, 14; 4.5). Is there some way I can do a Lemma search on this phrase instead of each word of the phrase in Logos 5, please?
    Posted to Logos 5 by Bruce Prince on Sat, Jun 21 2014
  • Re: Visual Filters - Morthology

    Wow! What a great tool! I have now book-marked the Home page. Thanks, Dave. Bruce
    Posted to Logos 5 by Bruce Prince on Sat, Nov 23 2013
  • Re: Visual Filters - Morthology

    Thanks, Dave. As you say, that works reasonably well for ESV. I didn't know you could type words into the code, thus opening up more options. Where does one get this sort of information?
    Posted to Logos 5 by Bruce Prince on Sat, Nov 23 2013
  • Visual Filters - Morthology

    I want to set up a morphology VF that highlights in the ESV all instances where a noun is suffixed by a pronoun in a construct relationship. For example, in Psalm 72.19 I would expect 'glory' (the X part of the relationship) to be highlighted, and the following Hebrew word is 'his' (the Y part of the relationship). The options available to do a search
    Posted to Logos 5 by Bruce Prince on Fri, Nov 22 2013
  • Re: Visual Filters - Morphology - Common Nouns with Def. Article

    I think you're right, Vincent. I shortened it to @NC??C and that seems to sort of work.
    Posted to Logos 5 by Bruce Prince on Fri, Nov 22 2013
  • Re: Visual Filters - Morphology - Common Nouns with Def. Article

    Thanks again, Mark. I've managed to get the visual filter going on that. Now, I'm trying to set one, and maybe I should open up a new title because this one dealt with the definite article. I'll title the new message as "Visual Filter - Morphology" to keep it general.
    Posted to Logos 5 by Bruce Prince on Fri, Nov 22 2013
  • Re: Visual Filters - Morphology - Common Nouns with Def. Article

    Thanks Mark for you quick response. When I go to Job 1.20, I can't see any definite articles in that verse, and there isn't any word or words that are highlighted, so it's not working there either. What I'm trying to do is to highlight in the ESV, in orange, common nouns in the Hebrew, that are preceded by the article.
    Posted to Logos 5 by Bruce Prince on Wed, Nov 20 2013
  • Visual Filters - Morphology - Common Nouns with Def. Article

    I want to highlight all the common nouns in the ESV Hebrew Scriptures with the definite article. I've set it up, but I'm not getting any highlighting. I clicked on the little visual filter bubble thing and the highlighting box is ticked. I've attached a screen shot; I hope it shows up. The setup is: All Morph Text in All Passages in ESV with Logos Hebrew
    Posted to Logos 5 by Bruce Prince on Tue, Nov 19 2013
  • Re: Was Jonah's Heart "far from God"?

    Thanks again, David. Your comments are both interesting and informative. I referenced the G-H hermeneutics principle simply because, to my knowledge, it is the best available, although you are correct in saying the "historical" aspect can lead to wrong conclusions. On the other hand, it can also lead to correct interpretation. For example, many commentators
    Posted to General by Bruce Prince on Wed, Mar 6 2013
  • Re: Was Jonah's Heart "far from God"?

    Thanks, David for your input. I'm afraid I don't know the meaning of your terms in your second sentence, but it is interesting that you say that I am approaching this matter from a subjective point of view. Although it is difficult to interpret Scripture from an entirely objective perspective, even when using time-honoured hermeneutics (such as grammatical
    Posted to General by Bruce Prince on Wed, Mar 6 2013
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