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This file includes the simplified and full vowel charts referred to in the lecture modules.
This chart lists some biblical Hebrew names with a rough pronunciation guide, English form, meaning, and a sample biblical reference or two. I use this chart when I teach biblical Hebrew by immersion. Students get to pick a Hebrew name to use throughout the semester. Here is an editable OpenOffice version
This is an attempt to chart the changes that occur to the article when the following letter resists gemination (i.e. will not take a dagesh forte).
This chart outlines some of the various ways that the sequence tenses are referred to.
Both a color
and a black & white
version are available.
This is a flow chart to help parse strong verbs. It is based on, though not identical to, Allen Ross's Mechanical Parsing Method found in Review A of his Introducing Biblical Hebrew (Grand Rapids, Mich.: Baker Academic, 2001) p. 222-225.
Weak Verb Flow Chart
Karyn Traphagen has a couple of very nice Weak Verb Charts on her Hebrew Resources
page. Be sure also to have a look at her 16 page Biblical Hebrew Review Guide. This review of grammar and morphology is packed with helpful charts and rules. I particularly enjoy her humourous (and helpful) comic strip illustrations of voice (active, passive, reflective, etc.). Very nice!
Biblical Hebrew Summary
This document outlines a strategy for learning Hebrew verbs.
These are corrections to the verb paradigm tables at the back of Allen P. Ross,
Introducing Biblical Hebrew (Grand Rapids, MICH.: Baker Academic, 2001) 544-554.
These are verb worksheets with answer keys (includes both strong and weak verbs and principal parts).
This work is licensed under a Creative Commons Attribution-NonCommercial-ShareAlike 2.5 License.
This work is licensed under a Creative Commons Developing Nations license.