By Eduard Yechezkel Kutscher
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Extra resources for A History of the Hebrew Language
Continually mix up the qames and the patah just as Sephardic Jews do. How then did the qames come to be pronounced in Europe in the Ashkenazic way? Two solutions are possible: 28 § § 3 7 -39] Phonology (1) When the [a] of the G erm an element in Yiddish underwent the same change, it might have brought about the corresponding change in Hebrew. (2) M. Weinreich believes that it was artificially reintroduced by Jews coming from Babylonia. But it must be pointed out that it is by no means sure that the Babylonian qames was indeed pronounced the Ashkenazic way.
Today K ahle’s theories scarcely hold water (cf. §30). e. they do not indicate the gutturals. But after all, as even Kahle admits that the gutturals did exist in A rabic, obviously they were omitted because the Greek language, lacking these phonemes, also lacked graphemes denoting them. The same, o f course, holds true for the transliterations of the Hebrew gutturals. On the other hand, K ahle was laboring under the impression that the gutturals were not pronounced anywhere in Palestine. While this is apparently true for certain areas, mainly the big Hellenized cities, it is by no means true for the whole territory.
H/) and ( ע/'/) in Greek Transliterations. §25. E. (see §174). , R achel= b רח, A c h i e z e r ^ w m . The same holds true for the *ayin. , G aza= n:ע ז, (the Greeks, for lack o f an adequate letter, use the Greek letter γ = /g / to denote the sound). A lthough 17 BIBLICAL HEBREW [§ § 2 5 -2 7 more detailed research is required to clarify the picture, it can safely be stated on the basis o f com parison with A rabic th at the [x] is employed mainly where the parallel A rabic root has a /x /, while in w ords in which Hebrew het parallels Arabic /h /, G reek, for lack of an adequate graphem e, has no consonantal notation.
A History of the Hebrew Language by Eduard Yechezkel Kutscher