Nir cohen - Prof. Mat.
nir at ccet.ufrn.br
Mon Dec 17 21:59:04 EST 2012
.... never mind!
On Mon, 17 Dec 2012 18:35:30 -0500, Isaac Fried wrote
> The answer to this is very simple: LOOK AT THE OT TEXT (as written!) and you will see right away how "exactly" it is used.
> As to the question of what is its composition, here it is:
> WA = BA, 'come, be', a variant of HAWA, and HAYA, possible forerunners
> of HU and HIY. Hence, WAYIGA$ = בא-היא-גש BA-HIY-GA$, with HIY
> referring to the performer of the act GA$. Otherwise, the quibbles on the
> WAYIQTOL appear to me to be but a מהומה על מאומה
> Isaac Fried, Boston University
> On Dec 17, 2012, at 6:26 PM, Nir cohen - Prof. Mat. wrote:
> since WAYIQTOL is part of the OT, how exactly was it
> used WITHIN THE OT TEXT AS WRITTEN.
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