Ugaritic


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  • noun

Words related to Ugaritic

an extinct Semitic language of northern Syria

References in periodicals archive ?
Nevertheless, as far as I know, no archaeological description of this complex mentions the remains of staircases, so abundant in other Ugaritic archaeological spaces.
In Ugaritic texts Resheph is the god or gatekeeper of the underworld, as well as the god of war and pestilence, which he spreads with his bow and arrow.
The Ugaritic "Epic of Baal," alphabetic and vernacular, does not seem to differ significantly from the Babylonian "Enuma Elish" in terms of genre--third-person narrative poetry, etc.
To appreciate the poetical term myriad of the translator, one has to refer to the original Ugaritic rbt, which, akin to its Hebrew cognate revava, literally means ten thousand.
and Ugaritic (of which nothing had been known before).
Through repeated analysis, the program linked letters and words to map nearly all the Ugaritic symbols to their Hebrew equivalents in a matter of hours.
Ugaritic had already been deciphered, so the researchers would know if they got a valid result.
He says J= ewish-Moroccan contains Italian, French, Hebrew, and English, as well as an= cient Akkadian and Ugaritic languages.
studying ancient Ugaritic texts, joining native tribes in peyote
For example, in Klaus Koch, "Ugaritic Polytheism and Hebrew Monotheism in Isaiah 40-55," perhaps the 700-year gap between Ugaritic and Deutero-Isaiah (to which Koch briefly refers) makes the comparison mute and begs for a more nuanced presentation and relevant comparison between Babylonian polytheism during the exilic period and Deutero-Isaiah.
Syriac is a Semitic language and belongs to a family which includes a number of ancient languages--Akkadian, Ugaritic, and Phoenician are examples--together with Arabic, Hebrew, and ancient and modern Aramaic, which survives today among a few scattered Christian communities in the Near East.
The Qatal//Yiqtol (Yiqtol//Qatal) Verbal Sequence in Couplets in the Hebrew Psalter, with Special Reference to Ugaritic Poetry: A Case Study in Systemic Functional Grammar.
There are a number of black professors, mostly biblical scholars, who can read Hebrew, but Page's mastery of four ancient Middle Eastern languages--Hebrew, Sumerian, Ugaritic (Canaanite), and Akkadian (Babylonian-Assyrian)--is truly exceptional.
The Ugaritic and Hebrew behemoth and leviathan, for example, have no opposing hero (33-34), and, while "none of the world's cultures --preindustrial, industrial, or postindustrial--have richer or more diverse monster imagery than Japan" (135), there is no discussion of any Japanese monster-slayers.
Her counterparts in the ancient world included Ishtar in Babylon, Assyria's Belit, Astarte and Asherah in Canaan, the Ugaritic Anat, Magna Mater in Phrygia, both Venus and Juno in Rome, Aphrodite or Hera in Greece, and more.