Linguistics and Biblical Hebrew
The essays in this volume arose out of the Society of Biblical Literature section on linguistics and Biblical Hebrew and have been selected to provide a summary and statement of the state of the question with regard to a number of areas of investigation. The sixteen articles are organized into sections on phonology, morphology, syntax, semantics, discourse analysis, historical/comparative linguistics, and graphemics.
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recognize, for example, that there is no strict division between such major sound
categories as vowel versus consonant and segment versus sequence. Certain
sounds, such as [y], [i], [w], [u], may be treated either as consonants or vowels, ...
T H E R E G U L A R IT Y OF SOUND C H A N G E The primary hypothesis
regarding the systematic nature of change is generally referred to as the
Neogrammarian hypothesis. This hypothesis holds that sound change is regular
Thus, given the forms qittálto, qittálti, qittàlnu, etc., that result from Philippi's Law,
the third person *qittil, unaffected by the sound rule, was nevertheless simply
replaced by qittal in many instances,” though obviously not in Peeters, 1982) 65–
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E J Revell The Development of Ségól in an Open
Gregory Enos Phonological Considerations in the Study
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