Cf. Resources on Texts Places History
History of Greek Language @ The Hellenic Literary and Historical Archive:
Why Study Greek, History of the Greek language and more resources, by Marc Huys.
The intelligent person's guide to Greek & Reading Homeric Poetry, a project for independent study in Greek, by William Harris.
An excellent Alphabet Flash Movie which demonstrates how to write and pronounce the Greek alphabet.
A small (one page) pdf document on how to place accents, by Peurifoy.
Yak's Guide to the Greek Alphabet.
Online Learning Tools and Study Aids Overview
Differences between Classical and Hellenistic Greek, a quick introduction by Jay C. Treat.
The Language of the New Testament, by Ray Register.
Learning New Testament Greek, edited by Mark Goodacre.
A set of pages on Classic and Modern Greek (with an emphasis on the latter).
From the Epics to Anacreontics.
Literary, subliterary and documentary papyri (at Duke Papyrus Archive).
How to start learning by yourself and what books you may need, by J. Robie (focusing on New Testament Greek).
If, then, our body had no hands, how could articulate sound have been implanted in it, seeing that the form of the parts of the mouth would not have had the configuration proper for the use of speech, so that man must of necessity have either bleated, or "baaed," or barked, or neighed, or bellowed like oxen or asses, or uttered some bestial sound? but now, as the hand is made part of the body, the mouth is at leisure for the service of the reason. Thus the hands are shown to be the property of the rational nature, the Creator having thus devised by their means a special advantage for reason - Gregory of Nyssa, On the Making of Man
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Reference address : https://www.ellopos.net/elpenor/greek-texts/greek-resources-speaking.asp?pg=2