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By William M. Schniedewind

A Primer on Ugaritic is an advent to the language of the traditional urban of Ugarit, a urban that flourished within the moment millennium BCE at the Lebanese coast, put within the context of the tradition, literature, and faith of this historical Semitic tradition. The Ugaritic language and literature used to be a precursor to Canaanite and serves as considered one of our most crucial assets for figuring out the previous testomony and the Hebrew language. particular emphasis is put on contextualization of the Ugartic language and comparability to historic Hebrew in addition to Akkadian.

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Extra resources for A Primer on Ugaritic: Language, Culture and Literature

Sample text

Several languages are still the subject of some discussion including especially Amorite, Eblaite, and even Ugaritic. Most scholars, however, group Ugaritic together with Aramaic, Phoenician, and Hebrew though sometimes under different names than Northwest Semitic. , Phoenician and Hebrew) and Aramaic. It is again a hotly debated question whether Ugaritic belongs to the Canaanite group or not. To begin with, the differences between the Ugaritic and Canaanite languages should be related to the chronological differences between Ugaritic (fifteenth to thirteenth centuries BCE) and the main evidence for the Canaanite group (tenth to fifth centuries BCE).

Ugaritic retained the use of case vowels in both freestanding and bound forms of the noun. Generally speaking, the case vowel for the noun to which another is bound is /-i/. We have indicated this on the PN, }Iwridarri, though it is not certain that PNs were consistently inflected diptotically (two cases) or triptotically (three cases). ” You may be asking, how did they get them? 2. E. 17, I 23–24, ltbrknn ltr il aby // tmrnn lbny bnwt, that the vocative takes the genitive case, at least when preceded by l (see Greenstein, “On a New Grammar of Ugaritic,” IOS 18 (1979), 414).

Ugaritic retained the use of case vowels in both freestanding and bound forms of the noun. Generally speaking, the case vowel for the noun to which another is bound is /-i/. We have indicated this on the PN, }Iwridarri, though it is not certain that PNs were consistently inflected diptotically (two cases) or triptotically (three cases). ” You may be asking, how did they get them? 2. E. 17, I 23–24, ltbrknn ltr il aby // tmrnn lbny bnwt, that the vocative takes the genitive case, at least when preceded by l (see Greenstein, “On a New Grammar of Ugaritic,” IOS 18 (1979), 414).

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