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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We cannot explore this knotty issue at length here, but it is worth considering a
case or two in point. Malone has attempted to show that certain 14. Note, for
example, that the Lachish letters employ the wāw-consecutive, a feature of
apparent deviations from typical Masoretic forms reflect the natural processes of
a living language.17 If Malone's analyses are judged correct, the implication is
that Tiberian Hebrew behaves like, and may be regarded as, a natural language.
Malone proffers an involved phonological solution to account for the assimilation
of /zd/ to [zz].18 There is a philological snag in the anomalous, or uncommon,
Masoretic form. Isaiah presents a sequence of two verbs: rahasu hizzakku 'wash,
Recent studies by J. L. Malone and me, for instance, have proposed
interpretations of the phonetic values of the emphatic consonants sade, tet, and
qôp based on the assumption that the Ma- soretic term emphatic designates a
natural class of ...
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Gary A Rendsburg Morphological Evidence for Regional
Walter R Bodine How Linguists Study Syntax
Barry L Bandstra Word Order and Emphasis in Biblical Hebrew
John Huehnergard Historical Phonology and the Hebrew Piel
Stephen J Liebermant Toward a Graphemics of the Tiberian Bible
Walter R Bodine Bibliography
Index of Authorities
Index of Scripture References