φοβέω (φέβομαι ‘flee in terror’; Hom. et al.; Wsd 17:9; Jos., Ant. 14, 456), in our lit. only pass. φοβέομαι (Hom.+; OGI 669, 59; SIG 1268 II, 17; pap, LXX, pseudepigr., Philo, Joseph., Just.; Mel., P. 98, 746 al.; Ath. 20, 2; R. 21 p. 75, 1) impf. ἐφοβούμην; 1 fut. φοβηθήσομαι; 1 aor. ἐφοβήθην (Plut., Brut. 1002 [40, 9]; M. Ant. 9, 1, 7; Jer 40:9; Jos., C. Ap. 2, 277; s. B-D-F §79).
Arndt, W., Danker, F. W., & Bauer, W. (2000). A Greek-English lexicon of the New Testament and other early Christian literature (3rd ed.) (1060). Chicago: University of Chicago Press.
Barry Hofstetter wrote:Herodotus is a good place to find uncontracted forms. Ionic Greek, you know. But that's not Koine.
Stephen Carlson wrote:Barry Hofstetter wrote:Herodotus is a good place to find uncontracted forms. Ionic Greek, you know. But that's not Koine.
Reading Herodotus feels like someone took some ordinary Attic Greek and spilled a bunch of etas and other vowels into the typeset text.
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