"Outreach and the Artist is a beautiful palette of theology, mission, and creative arts mixed together. May many artists not only read this book, but may many lives be changed as a result of those who put into practice what is within its pages."
Dan Kimball, author of They Like Jesus but Not the Church
"For years I have taught students that one of the most important items in Paul’s theological vocabulary is the two-letter word en, despite the failure of so many writers to pick it up. Now at last there is a comprehensive study that pays attention to the use of it and related terms in the whole of the Pauline corpus and incorporates the insights of contemporary scholarship. This will be a valuable reference work for all students of New Testament theology."
Dr I. Howard Marshall, Professor Emeritus of New Testament, University of Aberdeen
“Keep Your Greek is a godsend. It’s chock-full of wit, humor, and good advice.
Campbell’s approach is practical—and achievable. You will feel convicted, challenged, and most of all encouraged to get back into the game.”
Dr Daniel B. Wallace, Professor of New Testament Studies, Dallas Theological Seminary
“Students of New Testament Greek have for years been wrestling with middle-level and advanced volumes unpacking verbal aspect. Something of a revolution has taken place during the last two decades. What has been lacking, however, has been an accessible introduction to the subject. Here it is! With limpid prose, logical development, and helpful examples, Con Campbell has put countless teachers and students in his debt."
Dr D. A. Carson, Research Professor of New Testament, Trinity Evangelical Divinity School
“Con is one of the most talented people I know. A brilliant musician and a first-rate New Testament scholar, here he applies both sides of his brain to give us a wonderfully creative and biblically rigorous account of the sometimes neglected epistle of 2 Timothy. Not Ashamed is full of practical insights and is sure to strengthen the resolve of all who take the time to soak up its rich message.”
Dr John Dickson, Director of the Centre for Public Christianity, Sydney
Peter Lang, 2008
"As with his previous book, Verbal Aspect, the Indicative Mood, and Narrative, Campbell has placed students of the Greek of the New Testament in his debt. His current study, complementary to the earlier volume, traces the significance of verbal aspect in the non-indicative moods, here demonstrating that aspect in these forms functions primarily at the clause level. The clear differentiation between semantics and pragmatics, avoiding the illegitimate attribution of pragmatic Aktionsart values to semantic aspect features, is a distinguishing feature of this study. I commend it highly for careful study."
Dr Rodney J. Decker, Professor of New Testament and Greek, Baptist Bible Seminary, Clarks Summit, Pennsylvania
Peter Lang, 2007
“This superbly written volume makes a substantial contribution to this complex but disputed linguistic problem. The author, who moves easily in the fields of linguistics, Classical Greek and New Testament Greek, has presented a fresh paradigm for understanding the indicative mood in the New Testament. This fine book deserves to be read by serious scholars of the New Testament, not only because of its fresh approach to the indicative mood and the resulting exegetical insights but also because aspect theory has not been taken up sufficiently by the world of New Testament scholarship.”
Dr Peter T. O’Brien, Senior Research Fellow, Moore Theological College, Sydney