Logos

Discussion about the Hebrew Bible, Septuagint, pseudepigrapha, Philo, Josephus, Talmud, Dead Sea Scrolls, archaeology, etc.
Ethan
Posts: 616
Joined: Tue Feb 13, 2018 1:15 pm
Location: England

Re: Logos

Post by Ethan » Thu Jul 05, 2018 5:48 pm

"My Vitality"

נפשי
ψυχή μου

נפש and ψυχή are cognates . נפ/ψ

נפ-ש = ψ-χ.

In Exodus 23:12, נפש is ἀναψυχή
* without vowels, νψχ/נפש
https://vivliothikiagiasmatos.files.wordpress.com/2012/01/joseph-yahuda-hebrew-is-greek.pdf
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Ethan
Posts: 616
Joined: Tue Feb 13, 2018 1:15 pm
Location: England

Re: Logos

Post by Ethan » Fri Jul 06, 2018 5:35 am

My comparisons is between Koine Greek of the Septuagint and Hebrew of the Masoretic text.

So perhaps i need to compare Linear B with Ancient Phoenician.
https://vivliothikiagiasmatos.files.wordpress.com/2012/01/joseph-yahuda-hebrew-is-greek.pdf
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Ethan
Posts: 616
Joined: Tue Feb 13, 2018 1:15 pm
Location: England

Re: Logos

Post by Ethan » Fri Jul 06, 2018 12:57 pm

DD = תת "Give"

Linear B - Hebrew
Di־Do־Mi = ת-ת-י " I Give"
Di־Do־Si = ת-ת-תה "You Give"
Di־Do־Ti = ת-ת-וֹת "He/She Gives"
Di-do-me = ת-ת-נו "We give"
Di-do-asi = ת-ת-ו "they gave"

Image

Ku־Ru־So / ח־ר־ץ "Gold"
https://vivliothikiagiasmatos.files.wordpress.com/2012/01/joseph-yahuda-hebrew-is-greek.pdf
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lpetrich
Posts: 274
Joined: Fri Jul 04, 2014 6:20 am

Re: Logos

Post by lpetrich » Sun Jul 08, 2018 1:12 am

Ethan wrote:
Thu Jul 05, 2018 5:31 pm
lpetrich wrote:
Thu Jul 05, 2018 3:28 pm
Ethan, I have never seen you post on where Greek and Hebrew differ. Always on what you consider similarities between the two languages.
The main differ are the length of the words.
Ethan, I must congratulate you for acknowledging at least one difference between Hebrew and Greek. Someone naively looking at your posts might conclude that you are claiming that Hebrew and Greek are dialects of the same language.
The pronouns, His and Her are attached too the suffix of Hebrew words. ...

unattached forms of the pronouns do appear in the Torah
and they resemble Greek.
As I'd posted elsewhere, Hebrew personal pronouns have two forms, an independent form and a suffix form. The independent form is used as a nominative or subject, while the suffix form gets used for possession, preposition objects, and verb objects. Arabic has the same kind of pronoun inflection, and similar-looking pronouns. Greek pronouns' inflections, however, parallel noun inflections, noun cases and all.

There are oodles of other linguistic evidence that shows that Hebrew is much more like Arabic than like Greek.

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