John takes the book of Genesis as the text for what I would call a "saturation study" that would keep one busy for a serious summer's learning. I would suggest procedure for Greek that would, I think, be just as much worth the effort as John's program for studying the Hebrew text of Genesis. Here's what I, citing his words (mutatis mutandis) verbatim would suggest for, let's say, either the Gospel of Matthew or the Gospel of Luke:
If you have a year of biblical GREEK under your belt, one way of weaving a part of the GREEK Bible into your cognitive flesh is to read through the book of Matthew or Luke in GREEK until you understand every line of it on the fly without a dictionary or a grammar to help you. The method I suggest is the following.
(1) Study the text one pericope at a time. Visual tracking is important.
(2) Master an audio version of the pericope. Associate the sounds with a ... text subdivided into phrases.
(3) Master the text grammatically. The goal is to think in terms [of] grammar, syntax, and information structure. It ought to be easy to do research in these areas with tagged versions of the text … But I have not found this to be the case. “Querying” the amount of GREEK text one has in one’s random access memory is the best point of departure regardless. In the end, however, it is insufficient.
(4) Master the text semantically. Before running to commentaries, it pays to devote time to the language and structure of the text itself. There are a number of simple approaches that deserve wider currency.
The best advice I can give to a student of the Bible is to learn the languages and set your face like a flint toward Jerusalem – that is, toward the text itself, its fine detail, its linguistic features.