By Philip R. Davies, Richard T. White
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Extra resources for A Tribute to Geza Vermes: Essays on Jewish and Christian Literature and History (JSOT Supplement Series)
I (1966), no. 8, and II (1968), p. 194. F. M. Cross (for references, see Donner and Rollig, II, p. 195). 27. See Y. Aharoni, Arad Inscriptions, 1981, p. 46. 28. In Isa. 15 IQIsa3 reads HDP... HDP for DP... HDP of MT. 29. Cf. v. DP. 30. Similarly, n1?!? (normally construed with DP) appears to reflect idiomatic usage in the spoken language which has preserved the construction with DP in the local-terminative sense in a much used idiom. 7 reproduces DP of MT, without changing it to HDP; on the other hand, for Off in Ps.
Familiar to copyists and speakers alike from the Bible, the phrase was always copied in its biblical form and likely to have been used thus in the spoken language also. g. 13, cf. also Isa. g. 11) 'to fall in that place' and nDKf ^SJ (cf. Gen. 10; Exod. 33) 'to fall into that place'. With the locative DE> and the local-terminative notr at their disposal the DSS dialect speakers were presumably able to distinguish between QXf (locative) and not? (local-terminative), in spite of the marked increase in the usage of not?
910 is the identity of those who will walk in the mifpafim hdri'sdnim. The explanation generally offered is that these are the men of the yahad. Their exact identity needs further investigtion. But for the present, the important point is that it was by these mispdtim hdri'sdnim that the men of the yahad were first instructed. Does this phrase illuminate for us a period early in the formation of the yahad when the halakhah of the 'Damascus' community was still being observed as its exclusive law?
A Tribute to Geza Vermes: Essays on Jewish and Christian Literature and History (JSOT Supplement Series) by Philip R. Davies, Richard T. White