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Biblical Hebrew and Disco. Divided into three sections ("Grammatical, Syntactical, & Accent Studies" (6 articles), "Narrative Genre" (8 articles), and "Non-narrative Genres" (8 articles), this provides a quick overview of the state of discourse studies of BH.
Start by marking Biblical Hebrew and Discourse Linguistics as Want to Read . I'm now going back to it for specific articles related to my masters thesis: a discourse linguistic and narrative analysis of the Call of Moses (Exodus 2-4).
Start by marking Biblical Hebrew and Discourse Linguistics as Want to Read: Want to Read savin. ant to Read.
They are all about the discourse linguistics of Biblical Hebrew topics and texts.
Topics dealing with general issues of grammar, syntax, and the Masoretic accent systems; topics treating narrative texts and issues; and topics treating nonnarrative texts and issues. They are all about the discourse linguistics of Biblical Hebrew topics and texts. Biblical Hebrew and Discourse Linguistics (9781556710070) by Robert Bergen.
The Biblical Hebrew verbal system continues to exercise scholars, and in this book John Cook. the indicated biblical passage, Hebrew and English side-by side. This Tanakh has also been enabled Heb. Hebrew for Theologians: A Textbook for the Study of Biblical Hebrew in Relation to Hebrew Thinking. Hebrew for Biblical Interpretation (Resources for Biblical Study). Method Matters: Essays on the Interpretation of the Hebrew Bible in Honor of David L. Petersen (Society of Biblical Literature Resources for Biblical Study).
Twenty-two papers selected from a 1993 Seminar in Dallas, attended by a combination of professional Bible translators, biblical scholars and discourse linguists, are divided into three parts: Grammatical, Syntactical and Accent Studies; Narrative Genre; and Topics Related to Nonnarratives Genres. There is an introductory essay by . van der Merwe which will help non-specialists.
Andersen (1994), "Salience, Implicature, Ambiguity, and Redundancy in Clause-clause Relationships in Biblical Hebrew", in Bergen, Robert D. (e., Biblical Hebrew and Discourse Linguistics, Dallas, TX: SIL, pp. 99–116. Andersen (2003), "Lo and Behold! Taxonomy and Translation of Biblical Hebrew ", in Baasten, M. F. van Peursen, W. Th. (ed., Hamlet on a Hill: Semitic and Greek Studies Presented to Professor T. Muraoka on the Occasion of his Sixty-Fifth Birthday, OLA, 118, Leuven: Peeters, pp. 57–71.
In John A. Cook and Robert D. Holmstedt, Beginning Biblical Hebrew 9. .
1. Throughout the main text of this book, the mark indicates that a Hebrew word is stressed on a non- ﬁnal syllable. Hebrew words without this accent mark are stressed on the last syllable (see appendix . c). Note that we do not use the accent mark in the text of the reading illustrations.
Bergen, Robert D. Place of Publication. Dallas, TX. Publication Name. Summer Institute of Linguistics. Description 230x160 mm. 560 pages. Cover corners wrinkled and worn. Spine slightly stained. Spine bottom edge bumped and tattered. Else in good condition. This book may take up to two business days to be retrieved from storage.
Discourse (or text-) linguistics, a relatively new branch of linguistics that .
methodological principles and hypotheses useful for the study of Biblical texts; and then (3) applies these principles in the analysis of five different Biblical texts.
Author: Robert D Bergen
Category: Christian Books
Subcategory: Bible Study & Reference
Publisher: Summer Institute of Linguistics (January 1, 1995)
Pages: 560 pages
ePUB size: 1859 kb
FB2 size: 1551 kb
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