By M. H. Segal
Booklet via Segal, M. H.
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Extra info for A Grammar of Mishnaic Hebrew
419. Use of nrt? with N^n, «^n; 6. 420. . 203 . T h e U s e o f "'f. Relative Pronoim. with clause; defining a subject or an object . 204 421. Defining Place OF T i m e ; with or without retrospective Preposition 422. Demonstrative . . 423. As Conjunction in object clauses . 424. Introducing orafw recta 425-6. Before a Negative. . 204 . 204 . Before a verb introduced by 427. T o emphasize an Antithesis 6. after ^O, HD, and riK . 205 . 205 . 206 . 206 Expression of t h e Reflexive a n d Reciprocal.
In defining this relation we have to recapitulate the lexical and grammatical characteristics of M H , already briefly outlined above. The bulk of the M H vocabulary is found in B H . This applies especially to the most necessary words, such as pronouns, numerals, particles, and the most common verbs and nouns. But a con- siderable number of B H words have been lost in M H , particularly words that were rare in B H , and used only in poetry, even though th^Se were common and prosaic words in Aram.
HEBREW T h e home of M H was Palestine. So long as the Jewish people retained some sort of national existence in Palestine, M H continued to be the language of at least a section of the Jewish people living in Palestine. in Palestine gradually decayed, and A s Jewish life eventually suffered total extinction, so M H was banished step by step from everyday life, and eventually, towards the end of the MiSnaic period, became confined to the learned in the schools and academies. With the ruin of these schools in Palestine, M H disappeared altogether from its native home, but continued to exist side by side with Aram, in the Jewish academies of Babylon, whither it had been carried by the Palestinian immigrants.