A Grammar for Biblical Hebrew by C. L. Seow

By C. L. Seow

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521 col. i. BDR I 47 The verb does not occur in Hebrew, so no examples are cited. There are cognates in other Semitic languages, however, and the dictionary duly lists them. After this information, at the top of col. ii, one finds the noun 1~7~· The subscript "214" after the noun indicates the number of times the word occurs in all its forms. ) and briefly defined. Then the various forms are given: construct (see Lesson X), forms with suffixes (see Lesson XI), the plural, and so forth. The treatment of this noun continues through most of the column, and there is a wealth of information here.

Except for the masculine singular (ms) form, the gender and number of each noun are generally marked by distinctive endings. Masculine ii T - or n- no ending c~_ - < c~_ - ni- Singular Dual C'. ~ king n- endings. a. Masculine singular (ms) nouns have no special endings. o~o b. Feminine singular (fs) nouns have either ilT - or i. Feminine nouns with the ilT - ending are always stressed on the ultima. N widowhood T:- ii. Feminine nouns with m- or n,. - endings are also stressed on the ultima. f covenant iii.

7). ' as the third radical are usually grouped together as "III-Guttural" roots. Even though N is a guttural, "111-::>Alep" roots are treated separately. See Excursus Con the classification of root types. , without an intervening vowel) will be assimilated into the following radical. i above. q3) c. Waw and Yod Notably the conjunction i (and) and the noun il (nail). i. With very few exceptions,1 w cannot stand at the beginning of a word. Words that may appear in some other Semitic Ian1. 28 I Lesson IV guages with initial w typically appear in Hebrew with initial y.

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