I would welcome some serious answers here. Evidently the Spanish DGE is not revolutionary; what about the new Greek lexicon supposedly in the works at Cambridgehttp://www.classics.cam.ac.uk/research/projects/glp? The relatively-recent Muraoka LXX lexicon has had a pretty good press. in the thread on lemmatizing Greek verbs viewtopic.php?f=10&t=2856&sid=3eb748a74 ... f06fdad468 we've been stabbing (more or less in the dark) at alternatives to an alphabetized sequence of lemmata (lemmas, if you prefer). It's time to move that discussion into its own spotlight.Barry Hofstetter wrote:I am curious as to why you say that it's a myth? And what would the revolution in lexicography look like? How would our world be better if the revolution took place?Stirling Bartholomew wrote: New Testament and Koine Greek Lexicography has yet to be revolutionized. Thayer and and BAG are not very different. Louw-Nida 1988, is different but it is also dated. The revolution is yet to arrive. Perhaps someone is working on the next phase.
I think we've seen enough disparagement of the currently available lexicographic resources in ancient Greek. If we may, let's have a forthright clarification from Mr. Bartholomew concerning what sort of revolution in Greek lexicography he would welcome.