Bible: Languages

The Bible in Greek, Hebrew, and Other Ancient Languages.

To enter Greek and Hebrew/Aramic in unicode fonts without the installation of special software, try these ‘unicode inputters’ with pretty much everything you will need, and then copy and paste the text: unicode Greek and unicode Hebrew. Make sure you enable right-to-left support in your wordprocessor to get the Hebrew text right. Tested in LibreOffice 3.5 (recommended) and Word 2003.

Hebrew OT and Greek NT unicode texts (
Free and legal download of the Greek text (NT and LXX) and Hebrew text (OT). Saves re-typing Biblical texts in your own documents: just copy and paste.
Greek Bible Study (
Online Greek text (NT and LXX) with NASB and AV. Basic dictionary resources. A good starting point.
Learning Greek (
Excellent collection of links to useful websites.
Greek New Testament (
Greek NT resources and textual criticism. Probably less useful for the beginner.
New Testament Gateway: Greek (
All sorts of links to good sites to help with the study of the Greek New Testament.
Greek Grammar (
Great collection of links for classical Greek.
A great collection of public domain Greek and Latin resources – that is, old books. Still useful in many cases, once you get used to antiquated didactic style.
Online Greek Grammar Learning Tools (
Another good collection of links.
Septuagint Resources (
Lots of links and resources.
Free PDFs of the New English Translation of the Septuagint
Greek / Hebrew Interlinear Bible (
Various tools using an interlinear approach.
[More] Hebrew language tools (
Another collection of links to some useful sites for the study of the Hebrew Bible.
Unbound Bible: basic study tools (
Basic study tools for Greek / Hebrew texts and Strong’s numbers.
Perseus Classical Latin and Greek texts and tools ( and
An extraordinarily extensive and useful site for classical scholars, but of course also useful for NT and patristics. Takes a while to get used to, and the site can be slow at times. Useful additional entry points are: (a) Philologic, a more convenient user interface; (b) specifically, Liddell and Scott’s lexicon (1940); and an amazing morphological tool.
Loeb Classical Library: public domain texts (
Greek and Latin diglots, based on Edwin Donnelly’s page (
Learn Hebrew (
Online self-directed course.
Learn to read/write the Hebrew alphabet (
Just like learning the Greek alphabet is a good tool to help you understand more advanced commentaries better, so is learning the Hebrew ‘aleph bet’. Give it a try!
Semantic Dictionary of Biblical Hebrew (
A great resource by the United Bible Societies
Ancient Lexicons for Greek, Hebrew, Aramaic, Latin, and more (
Great way to get access to reliable dictionaries.

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