By Stanley E. Porter
The first a part of this quantity contains a precis of this crucial region of analysis in either Septuagintal and New testomony Greek, and a evaluation of those matters within the context of linguistic learn quite often. A moment half contains contributions on elements of analysis into the Greek of either Testaments, that includes either new components of study, corresponding to serious discourse research, and extra conventional matters akin to the character of the Septuagint translation.
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Additional info for Diglossia and Other Topics in New Testament Linguistics
2) Other, earlier texts indicate earlier use of this dialect, namely the Copper Scroll (written in the dialect, pre 70 CE) and the Isaiah Scroll (lQIsa a , showing MH influence; following Kutscher 1974). Overall, then, there is a case for late Second Temple diglossia. Certainly, there is evidence of the literary character of QH and the vernacular status of MH. A significant weakness, one might argue, lies in relating the two as a contemporaneous diglossic pair with clearly defined sociolinguistic motivations.
One of these is the failure to be able to provide any kind of quantifiable comparative data for these estimations, even though they may well be correct in many instances. Thus, there is no real way of determining why Hebrew would have been the language of the Judean villages, but Aramaic that of Galilee.
Niehoff-Panagiotidis argues against the concept of a 'Middle Greek' and sees the Koine as an adequate description of the form of Greek that first developed during the late classical period as a form of spoken language, followed by development of a written form. This developmental pattern continued until the early Byzantine period, laying the foundation for modern Greek developments (which proved instructive for Ferguson). The Koine was not simply based upon the Attic-Ionic dialect, but had a number of features of the various dialects of the dialect period, not because of drawing specifically upon these dialects, but because many of the features cannot be localized in one dialect and because the dialects persisted longer than many have thought.