~Download Pdf ⚖ Historia de la lengua hebrea ☬ PDF or E-pub free

~Download Pdf ♚ Historia de la lengua hebrea ♱ A History Of The Hebrew Language Is A Comprehensive Description Of Hebrew From Its Semitic Origins And The Earliest Settlement Of The Israelite Tribes In Canaan To The Present Day Professor S Aenz Badillos Sets Hebrew In The Context Of The Northwest Semitic Languages And Examines The Origins Of Hebrew And Its Earliest Manifestations In Ancient Biblical Poetry, Inscriptions, And Prose Written Before The Babylonian Exile He Looks At The Different Medieval Traditions Of Pointing Classical Biblical Hebrew Texts And The Characteristic Features Of The Post Exilic Language, Including The Hebrew Of The Dead Sea Scrolls He Gives Particular Attention To Rabbinic And Medieval Hebrew, Especially As Evidenced In Writings From Spain His Survey Concludes With The Revival Of The Language In This Century In The Form Of Israeli Hebrew The chapters areHebrew in its Semitic contextHebrew, a NW Semitic languagePre exilic HebrewBiblical HebrewSecond Temple HebrewRabbinic HebrewMediaeval HebrewModern HebrewThe first five chapters should be a must for Biblical scholar, including second year Hebrew students A short summary might be The Hebrew we read in our MT is as if a German American edited an edition of Beowolf The Niqqud and Accents are definitely un Inspired, right though they may often be Even our consonantal text is usually not enough to tell us what King David sounded like to himself.Obviously, from that last sentence, this book is not written from any faith perspective, but it is a needed volume none the less I want a copy for myself, it makes me realize I need a similar volume for Greek An excellent resource for the study of the development of Hebrew. Angel S enz Badillos, a professor of Hebrew at the Universidad Complutense of Madrid, originally wrote this history of the Hebrew language in Spanish in 1988 It was translated into English by John Elwode in 1993, and though it has been reprinted and made available as an ebook, it has not changed since the paperback reprinting of 1996 S enz Badillos and then his publisher had probably been sitting on the manuscript for some time, as there are very few citations from before 1980 So, the first thing you need to know about this grammar is that it is rather out of date for readers well into this millennium.All Hebrew words and phrases are cited in the Hebrew alphabet and accompanied by transliteration But to really get anything out of this book you ll need at least some knowledge of Biblical Hebrew plus its tradition, that is, the Hebrew language terms for grammatical categories and concepts Even with this understanding, you re likely to find S enz Badillos s presentation frustrating He simply throws out one piece of individual trivia after another concerning sound or morphological changes out without giving us a clear, organized picture of overall stages S enz Badillos also assumes that readers are already familiar with disputes among specialists This is not a friendly introduction to the field like, say, Penny s history of Spanish that Cambridge University Press published at the same time Maybe one could profitably use this for an expanded understanding of the field after working through a real introductory history, but going here first will only be an exercise in frustration.Finally, it is worth nothing that S enz Badillos admits early on that he s not so interested in Modern Hebrew, as he feels continuity was broken in the time between Medieval Hebrew and the restoration of the language in the budding state of Israel He does, however, dedicate 12 pages to the polemics surrounding this restoration, far less than prior stages of the language So, if Modern Israeli Hebrew interests you, you d be better served with another publication. For the advanced linguist only If one is really into linguistics and Hebrew, I m sure this is a gem For the less advanced, almost unreadable If not into those two at all, don t even think about it. It is quite difficult to read this book For a specialist, it is not very deep, but contains a large bibliography, and the text may be taken as an expansion of the bibliography, and seems useful in this light For a layman, it is a demanding and confusing reading, and lacks examples even on crucial points I do not think this is the only way to write on the topic. so very academic beyond comprehensive how they know what samaritan vs yemenite SOUNDED like is beyond me. A standard work, amazing info, well researched understatement I would prefer 4.5 stars just b c it was a bit boring and tedious But thankfully, the mountain of information was kept to 290 pages.