Perspectives on Linguistics and Ancient Languages (2165-2600): Perspectives on Linguistics and Ancient Languages (PLAL) contains peer-reviewed essays, monographs, and reference works. It focuses on the theory and practice of ancient-language research and lexicography that is informed by modern linguistics.
||978-1-4632-0229-3||Reflections on Lexicography|
Edited by Richard A. Taylor & Craig E. Morrison
(Perspectives on Linguistics and Ancient Languages 4)
Colloquia of the International Syriac Language Project. These essays offer a probing analysis of selected lexical tools and methods for working with ancient Syriac, Hebrew, and Greek sources, as well as offering reflections on methodological concerns for lexicographical tools of the future. More...
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||978-1-61143-895-6||Greek Indicative Verbs in the Christian Palestinian Aramaic Gospels|
By Tarsee Li
(Perspectives on Linguistics and Ancient Languages 3)
As virtually all Christian Palestinian Aramaic texts consist of translations, one cannot adequately discuss its verbal system without taking into account translation technique. The present study consists of a study of the translation of Greek Indicative verbs in the Christian Palestinian Aramaic Gospels and its implications for the understanding of the Christian Palestinian Aramaic verbal system. More...
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||978-1-61143-002-8||A Comparative Dialectical Study of Genitive Constructions in Aramaic Translations of Exodus|
By Mark Meyer
(Perspectives on Linguistics and Ancient Languages 2)
This book uses the multiple Aramaic translations of Exodus to reveal important similarities and differences between five Aramaic dialects in the use of genitive constructions: the Syriac Peshitta, Targum Onkelos, three corpora of the Palestinian Targum, the Samaritan Targum, and fragments of a Christian Palestinian Aramaic translation of Exodus. More...
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||978-1-59333-645-5||Studies in the Historical Syntax of Aramaic|
By Na’ama Pat-El
(Perspectives on Linguistics and Ancient Languages 1)
Historical syntax has long been neglected in the study of the Semitic languages, although it holds great value for the subgrouping of this diverse language family. Focusing on the development of adverbial subordination, nominal modifiers and direct speech marking, as well as reviewing changes through language contact and drift, this book is the first step in the syntactic reconstruction of the Aramaic dialect group, the longest-attested branch of the Semitic language family. More...
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