[b-hebrew] phonetic writing, was Initial "Beged Kefet" consonants always have a...
kwrandolph at email.com
Tue Oct 25 10:15:20 EDT 2005
Even if assuming that Randall Buth is correct on Greek
pronunciation, the pronunciations preserved in the LXX,
New Testament (genealogies in Matthew and Luke, as
well as transliterated names), Josephus and possibly
others, not only disagree with each other, but all of them
with the Masoretes. The New Testament, particularly in
the Byzantine tradition, even shows regional differences
in its transliterations. Did you not see the chart that Dr.
Hoffman provided for us? I found it interesting.
Karl W. Randolph.
----- Original Message -----
From: "Peter Kirk" <peterkirk at qaya.org>
> On 25/10/2005 02:35, Karl Randolph wrote:
> > ----- Original Message -----
> > From: "Peter Kirk" <peterkirk at qaya.org>
> >> On 24/10/2005 23:27, Karl Randolph wrote:
> >>> As for Biblical Hebrew pronunciation, about the only thing we
> >>> can say with certainty is that the Masoretic points do not
> >>> preserve it. ...
> >> No, we cannot say this with certainty, unless someone provides
> >> some actual evidence of change. ...
> > Peter:
> > We do have evidence of change, or at the very least, dialectal
> > differences, which at the very least can cause us to question if
> > TH reflects the correct dialect. ...
> OK. What evidence? Please give a brief outline of the evidence and
> where it comes from. If it is based on the LXX, I am still
> interested but will want to check whether the argument is based on
> uncertain assumptions about ancient Greek pronunciation.
> -- Peter Kirk
> peter at qaya.org (personal)
> peterkirk at qaya.org (work)
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