By Kurtis Peters
In Hebrew Lexical Semantics and lifestyle in historical Israel, Kurtis Peters hitches the area of religious study to that of recent linguistic study. usually the insights of linguistics don't seem within the research of Biblical Hebrew, and in the event that they do, the idea is still esoteric.
Peters reveals the way to preserve linguistic integrity and but simplify cognitive linguistic the right way to offer non-specialists an entry element. by means of utilising a cognitive strategy you'll coordinate the realm of the biblical textual content with the realm of its atmosphere. The language of cooking provides this kind of probability – Peters evaluates not just the phrases or lexemes with regards to cooking within the Hebrew Bible, but in addition the area of cooking as excavated by means of archaeology.
Read or Download Hebrew Lexical Semantics and Daily Life in Ancient Israel: What’s Cooking in Biblical Hebrew? PDF
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Extra resources for Hebrew Lexical Semantics and Daily Life in Ancient Israel: What’s Cooking in Biblical Hebrew?
Onomasiology, on the other hand, sees it from the other way round. ’. Of these two perspectives, the former begins with language, and the latter begins with the world. 2 In the study of Biblical Hebrew, this language-world approach has been exemplified in attempts by archaeologists to match their findings with terminology from the Hebrew Bible. The linguistic identification of pottery is a case in point. In 1948 James Kelso published an article on the Hebrew vocabulary for what was known of the ancient ceramic 1 Taylor, Cognitive Grammar, 186–187; Taylor is followed by van Wolde, Reframing Biblical Studies, 51–60.
J. Van der Merwe, ‘ ִהּנֵ הand Mirativity in Biblical Hebrew’, Hebrew Studies 52 (2011): 53–81; C. H. J. Van der Merwe, ‘Another Look at the Biblical Hebrew Focus Particle ’גַ ם, Journal of Semitic Studies 54, no. 2 (2009): 313–32; C. H. J. Van der Merwe, ‘The Biblical Hebrew Particle ʼap’, Vetus Testamentum 59, no. 2 (April 2009): 266–83; C. H. J. Van der Merwe, ‘A Cognitive Linguistic Perspective on ִהּנֵ הin the Pentateuch, Joshua, Judges, and Ruth’, Hebrew Studies 48 (2007): 101–40. , University of Stellenbosch, 2008).
1 (2003): 22–31; James W. Hardin, ‘Understanding Domestic Space: An Example from Iron Age Tel Halif’, Near Eastern Archaeology 67, no. 2 (2004): 71–83; Hardin, Lahav II. 41 Paula M. McNutt, The Forging of Israel: Iron Technology, Symbolism, and Tradition in Ancient Society, Social World of Biblical Antiquity (Sheffield: Almond Press; Sheffield Academic Press, 1990); Robert I. Curtis, Ancient Food Technology, vol. 5, Technology and Change in History (Leiden; Boston: Brill, 2001). 42 A fitting example of stoneware analysis and its use in food production can be found in Jennie R.