By Arthur Gibson
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Additional info for Biblical Semantic Logic: A Preliminary Analysis
Is that it is too simply empirical, too dominated by the fact of evidence in the form of quotable words, of entries in dictionaries, of discovered artefacts, and too little experienced in the analysis of the connexions between these facts and the variety of their possible interpretations. It has been too much controlled by a logic of discovery (whereby a new text from Qumran, a new word found in Ugaritic, are taken to prove something) and too little by a logic of analysis. 1 Barr is rightly criticizing a simplistic empiricism which does not actually succeed in accurately describing the 'fact'.
1995 Wittgenstein on Mind and Language (Oxford: Oxford University Press) Striker, G. 1998 'Aristotle and the uses of logic', in Gentzler (1998): 209-226 Tenant, N. -L. H. 1985 Empirical Models for Biblical Criticism (Philadelphia: University of Pennsylvania Press) Tilley, C. J. 1968 Anthropomorphic Figurines ofPredynastic Egypt and Neolithic Crete (London: A. E. 1998 'Aspects of Animal Symbolism in Mesopotamia' (unpublished PhD dissertation; Cambridge University Faculty of Oriental Studies) XXXVI PROLOGUE TO THE SECOND EDITION Watterson, B.
Rabin works in a rather different mould from J. Barr (cf. C. Rabin 'hattitaken semantiqa miqra'it', Bet-Miqra' (1962), pp. 17-27). g. J. F. A. Sawyer, Semantics in Biblical Research (London, 1972). 4 D. Hill, Greek Words and Hebrew Meanings (Cambridge, 1967). 5 F. M. Cross, Canaanite Myth and Hebrew Epic (Harvard, 1973). 6 G. Kittel and G. ). 7 J. Barr's review of D. Hill's Greek Words and Hebrew Meanings, New Blackfriars, 49 (April 1968), 575, pp. 376ff. 8 I shall argue that this mistake, typically, is to some extent due to the fact that further errors need to be exposed.