[b-hebrew] FYI: Aramaic study
tensorpath at gmail.com
Wed Dec 29 16:00:25 EST 2010
I'm flexible; i'm willing to accept that conclusion.
but then, if we're gonna go with the relatively current documentation and
research; the 80/20 hebrew/aramaic split in the dead sea scrolls corpus of
secular and religious documents, of which the temple scroll stands out ....
+ routine and pedestrian, divorce papers and land transactions ...
then, in that event, the message from the hilltops and the valleys .... and
even the pomegranate sellers in between .... "we speak hebrew around here
in the land of judah ... 10 a.d."
On Wed, Dec 29, 2010 at 12:50 PM, James Spinti <JSpinti at eisenbrauns.com>wrote:
> -----Original Message-----
> From: b-hebrew-bounces at lists.ibiblio.org
> [mailto:b-hebrew-bounces at lists.ibiblio.org] On Behalf Of fred burlingame
> Sent: Wednesday, December 29, 2010 12:47 PM
> To: Yigal Levin
> Cc: b-hebrew at lists.ibiblio.org
> Subject: Re: [b-hebrew] FYI: Aramaic study
> 3. I can understand how continuing research may invalidate older texts
> history. But has time and research invalidated this author's monumental
> I don't think so. And likewise, the writings of Moses Segal and Meyer
> enjoy a lot of continuing vitality today, despite the passage of time
> the discovery of new facts, such as dead sea scrolls.
> fred burlingame
> Actually, if you follow Classics, you will know that Gibbon has been
> largely discredited...
> James Spinti
> Marketing Director, Book Sales Division
> Eisenbrauns, Good books for more than 35 years
> Specializing in Ancient Near Eastern and Biblical Studies
> jspinti at eisenbrauns dot com
> Web: http://www.eisenbrauns.com
> Phone: 574-269-2011 ext 226
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