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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Most of these forms also appear in other non-Judahite dialects of Canaanite (e.g.,
Phoenician, Ammonite, Mo- abite, Deir cAlla)10 and/or in Aramaic. The
conclusion to be reached is that in regions of Israelite settlement away from
Moreover, the relatively small geographic area covered by ancient Israel (in
contrast to the aforementioned English-, German-, and Arabic-speaking areas) is
no reason not to assume regional dialects. The United Kingdom, for example, is
epsilon in such hexaplaric forms regularly reflects early short *i, and since neither
Philippi's Law nor the qatqat > qitqat dissimilation operates in the hexaplaric "
dialect," these forms, as noted by Lambdin, "unambiguously require *qittil- and
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E J Revell The Development of Segol in an Open
Gregory Enos Phonological Considerations in the Study
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