By Eduard Yechezkel Kutscher
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Extra info for A History of the Hebrew Language
The root פרףbetrays its foreign origin by its patterning ABA. , ‘ ^זרשro o t’. , ‘ כרךencircle, twine around’, are apparently secondary. It is also instructive that in the first two positions, not only are identical consonants excluded (the patterning AAB being non-existent except in A kkadian) but even hom organic consonants (produced by the same organ) do not occur in this position. , the root ס ב ף, both 1b 1 and |p | being labials (produced by the lips) are excluded in positions two and three.
Later, during the period o f the First Temple, the Egyptian arm y conducted several raids into Palestine, clashed with the A ssyrian arm y there or passed through Palestine on its way to Syria. T hanks to these facts and because o f the special way in which the fate of the Israelite tribes and the P atriarchs was bound up with that o f Egypt, interference with H ebrew on the part o f the A kkadian and Egyptian languages was unavoidable. E. the A ram eans, another Semitic people, established them selves in Syria.
To boast’ (praise oneself)· III. The N oun § 14. g. ‘ קרבןsacrifice’. Possession is expressed by pronominal suffixes, as Biblical Hebrew has no independent possessive suffix. There are two gram m atical genders, masculine and feminine, the masculine unm arked, the feminine noun mostly marked by the ending [-(a)t|, which in Hebrew generally survives only in the construct state. Feminine adjectives are always marked with the feminine ending. In the numerals it is the masculine that is marked with the feminine ending.