In the coming weeks I will begin a chapter-by-chapter review of Steve Runge's Discourse Grammar of the Greek New Testament: A Practical Introduction for Teaching and Exegesis. I must say from the start, however, that I am coming at this mainly from an exegete and a "student" of Greek. I have no degree in linguistics or linguistic theory and so, I am certainly limited in that capacity. Having said that, my reasons for wanting to review this work (available from Logos and also by Hendrickson) are twofold: 1) To force myself to not just read it, but to consume it and to become very familiar with its contents, and 2) In having only read through chapters 1 and 2 so far, I can see that it is an incredibly different way of approaching Greek than I've ever been exposed to. Traditional grammars almost always seem category-driven but Runge's work, thus far, has a very conversational feel, is full of examples, does not seem rushed and, while it is dense, it is not overloaded with incredibly technical jargon. From the start, I want to encourage folks to head over to Logos, who supplied my digital copy, and pick this great work up!