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Donald Vance

This grammar introduces undergraduate and graduate students to the essentials of classical Hebrew. It begins with the simple and regular elements of the language and proceeds to the complex and irregular, frequently referencing the historical development of Hebrew. Extensive explanations of elements in English prepare students for the discussion of the corresponding Hebrew element. Through the course of the text, the reader will translate the book of Ruth as well as other biblical and nonbiblical texts, learning particular skills in reading both the entire Hebrew Bible and the later sixth-century Hebrew material, such as the Lachish Letter. Accomplished students of this text will be prepared to progress to advanced study of Hebrew grammar and exegesis of the Hebrew Bible.

Donald Vance

This grammar introduces undergraduate and graduate students to the essentials of classical Hebrew. It begins with the simple and regular elements of the language and proceeds to the complex and irregular, frequently referencing the historical development of Hebrew. Extensive explanations of elements in English prepare students for the discussion of the corresponding Hebrew element. Through the course of the text, the reader will translate the book of Ruth as well as other biblical and nonbiblical texts, learning particular skills in reading both the entire Hebrew Bible and the later sixth-century Hebrew material, such as the Lachish Letter. Accomplished students of this text will be prepared to progress to advanced study of Hebrew grammar and exegesis of the Hebrew Bible.

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André Villeneuve

In Nuptial Symbolism in Second Temple Writings, the New Testament and Rabbinic Literature, André Villeneuve examines the ancient Jewish concept of the covenant between God and Israel, portrayed as a marriage dynamically moving through salvation history. This nuptial covenant was established in Eden but damaged by sin; it was restored at the Sinai theophany, perpetuated in the Temple liturgy, and expected to reach its final consummation at the end of days.

The authors of the New Testament adopted the same key moments of salvation history to describe the spousal relationship between Christ and the Church. In their typological treatment of these motifs, they established an exegetical framework that would anticipate the four senses of Scripture later adopted by patristic and medieval commentators.

Peter Cowe

Part of 6–9 Latter Prophets - 6–9.2 Secondary Translations - 6–9.2.5 Armenian Translations The Armenian version of Ezekiel has not been the subject of detailed investigation. For this entry, Arm-Ezek has been collated according to the Zohrapean edition of 1805;Zohrapian, *Scriptures. the Greek

Vollandt, Ronny

Part of 9. Judith The history of the book of Judith in Arabic is largely uncharted. Judaeo-Arabic versions of the book remain unattested. In contrast, however, a number of manuscripts of Christian provenance survived.As summarised in Graf, *GCAL 1, 113. None of them has been subjected to a thorough

Tamar Zewi

and its attribute, the predicative relation, between a subject and a predicate, and the objective/completive relation, between verbs and their obligatory and non-obligatory complements, namely, objects...

Cowe, S. Peter

certain cases of textual divergence derive from an alternative parent text or interpretation. As Arm-Ps 151 has not been the subject of scholarly enquiry, further research on a wider crosssection of the c...

Peter Cowe

. Ziegler frequently cites Armenian evidence in other books he edited for the Göttingen lxx, but it was not collated for his edition of Isaiah. As the Armenian version of this book has not been subject...