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.
1 - 5 találat összesen 5 találatból.
3.1.2 Where mh stands within a clause, and the following word begins with a
consonant other than the gutturals ⊃ālep, heD, hit, cayin, or rêš, the reflex of *a is
patah where mh has maqqêp, sĕgôl otherwise. 3.1.3 Where mh has patah, dāgēš
9. In the last of these, ḥāṭēp qāmeṣ evidently reflects *a. I can find no source
showing the form he.hSli, listed by E. König, Lehrgebäude der hebräischen
Sprache (Leipzig: Hinrichs, 1881), 1:134. 4.4.2 Where cayin is followed by qames
in an ...
4.4.2 Where cayin is followed by qames in an unstressed open syllable, the reflex
of *a is segol. 4.4.3 In a few anomalous cases, the reflex of *a before cayin is
patah. In several of these, this patah contrasts with the use of the expected
4:4 against men from certain towns leading congregational prayers, because of
their confusion of het with he J and of cayin with Dalep. the Tiberian Masoretes
were nonetheless native speakers of some natural Phonological Considerations
A könyvből nem nézhetsz meg több oldalt.
Mit mondanak mások - Írjon ismertetőt
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