By H. G. M. Williamson;
Lambdin's advent to Biblical Hebrew has proven itself as a regular textbook in faculties and universities in addition to being usually utilized by those that desire to train themselves Biblical Hebrew. the shortcoming of a key to the various routines within the boo
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Extra resources for Annotated Key to Lambdin's Introduction to Biblical Hebrew (Old Testament Guides)
11 for the same idiom as we have here, but with used instead of (c) 1 2 3 4 5 6 7 8 1 See Lambdin's note at the start of Vocabulary 12, §59. The pointing used for the vocalization of the divine name in this Key is that found in the standard critical editions of the Hebrew Bible. 47 Lesson 13 (a) In accordance with what is said in §60, it should be clear that the sentences in this exercise may mostly be translated with or without demonstrative pronouns and with varying word order. Examples of each possibility are given below at random; students should not be concerned if they have thought of an alternative in this regard.
The people came to the city with great joy because they had had1 a victory in the battle. 5. 2 6. These are the men who are sojourning3 in the midst of this people. 7. Where did you put the fruit which you took from the tree? 8. All the warriors came here because they knew that the king was here (or All the warriors have come here because they know4 that the king is here). 9. The men drank some water and they also ate some bread. 10. 5 1 Literally, 'because there was not to them', but the context demands a pluperfect; cf.
Hie man's small garden 4. The woman's evil husband , as explained by Lambdin on p. 68. 7. The voice of the prophet 8. The good king's servant (or the king's good servant) 9. The rich man of the city 5. The evil woman's husband 10. e. suffered by) the poor 6. The just judge of the people 11. The big cloud in (of) the sky 12. The precious gold of the temple. Note that in nos. 4,5,9 and 11 there is no possible alternative translation, given the agreement of noun and adjective. In nos. 3,6,8 and 12, by contrast, the adjective could, in theory, qualify the other noun in the phrase.
Annotated Key to Lambdin's Introduction to Biblical Hebrew (Old Testament Guides) by H. G. M. Williamson;