Northwest semitic Grammar and Job

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di Anton C.M. Blommerde

Biblica et Orientalia 22

1969, pp. 180

This discovery and study of the Ugaritic texts and progress in Northwest Semitic philology have given a new impulse to Hebrew philology: both lexicography and grammar have profited by this renewed interest

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di Anton C.M. Blommerde

Biblica et Orientalia 22

1969, pp. 180

This discovery and study of the Ugaritic texts and progress in Northwest Semitic philology have given a new impulse to Hebrew philology: both lexicography and grammar have profited by this renewed interest, and new insights into the thematic and stylistic resemblances between Ugaritic, Phoenician, and Hebrew literature have been gained. This study is chiefly concerned with some grammatical peculiarities which either have been discovered for the first time in Ugaritic or Phoenician and afterwards also in Hebrew, or which were already known from Hebrew, but have received renewed attention under the impulse of Northwest Semitic studies. It tries to shed new light on a series of passages from Job by applying these grammatical principles.

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