Price, James D. D. Books

Dr. James D. Price was Professor of Hebrew and Old Testament at Temple Baptist Seminary in Chattanooga, Tennessee, from 1972 to 2005, and Academic Dean from 2000 to 2005. He earned his Ph.D. in Hebrew and Biblical Literature from Dropsie College for Hebrew and Cognate Languages in Philadelphia.

Concordance of the Hebrew Accents in the Hebrew Bible. Concordance of the Hebrew Accents Used in the Former Prophets; Includes Joshua, Judges, 1 Samuel, 2 Samuel, 1 Kings, 2 Kings. Vol. 2
1996 0-7734-2397-4
The present work provides the statistics for the entire Hebrew Bible, and an exhaustive documentation of the grammar rules. References are given for every place in the Bible where each rule operates, and the rare anomalies are documented. Includes a collation with the two principal manuscripts (Leningrad B19a and Aleppo) and the four principal printed editions (BHS, BHK, Bomberg's 2nd Ed., and Mikraoth Gedoloth) in those places where some problem seemed to exist in the accents of the host text (BHS). This concordance will be useful to those who wish to further study the syntax of the Masoretic accents from the perspective of phrase-structure grammar. It provides help for those who want to study some the problems of accentuation system: this work documents most of those areas.

Concordance of the Hebrew Accents in the Hebrew Bible. Concordance of the Hebrew Accents Used in the Latter Prophets; Isaiah, Jeremiah, Ezekiel; the Twelve Minor Prophets: Hosea, Joel, Amos, Obadiah, Jonah, Micah, Nahum, Habakkuk, Zephaniah. Vol. 3
1996 0-7734-2399-0
The present work provides the statistics for the entire Hebrew Bible, and an exhaustive documentation of the grammar rules. References are given for every place in the Bible where each rule operates, and the rare anomalies are documented; includes a collation with the two principal manuscripts (Leningrad B19a and Aleppo) and the four principal printed editions (BHS, BHK, Bomberg's 2nd Ed., and Mikraoth Gedoloth) in those places where some problem seemed to exist in the accents of the host text (BHS). This concordance will be useful to those who wish to further study the syntax of the Masoretic accents from the perspective of phrase-structure grammar. It provides help for those who want to study some the problems of accentuation system: this work documents most of those areas.

Concordance of the Hebrew Accents in the Hebrew Bible. Concordance of the Hebrew Accents Used in the Pentateuch; Includes Genesis, Exodus, Leviticus, Numbers, Deuteronomy. Vol. 1
1996 0-7734-2395-8
The present work provides the statistics for the entire Hebrew Bible, and an exhaustive documentation of the grammar rules. References are given for every place in the Bible where each rule operates, and the rare anomalies are documented. This includes a collation with the two principal manuscripts (Leningrad B19a and Aleppo) and the four principal printed editions (BHS, BHK, Bomberg's 2nd Ed., and Mikraoth Gedoloth) in those places where some problem seemed to exist in the accents of the host text (BHS). This concordance will be useful to those who wish to further study the syntax of the Masoretic accents from the perspective of phrase-structure grammar. It provides help for those who want to study some the problems of accentuation system: this work documents most of those areas.

Includes a general introduction to the entire concordance, a list of the accents, a summary of the frequency of the accents, and an introduction to the phrase-structure grammar. Every volume contains a separate chapter for each disjunctive accent.

Concordance of the Hebrew Accents in the Hebrew Bible. Concordance of the Hebrew Accents Used in the Poetic Books: Psalms, Job, Proverbs. Vol. 5
1996 0-7734-2403-2
This volume is a sequel to the author's The Syntax of Masoretic Accents in the Hebrew Bible (Mellen, 1990). The present work provides the statistics for the entire Hebrew Bible, and an exhaustive documentation of the grammar rules. References are given for every place in the Bible where each rule operates, and the rare anomalies are documented. The present work includes a collation with the two principal manuscripts (Leningrad B19a and Aleppo) and the four principal printed editions (BHS, BHK, Bomberg's 2nd Ed., and Mikraoth Gedoloth) in those places where some problem seemed to exist in the accents of the host text (BHS). This concordance will be useful to those who wish to further study the syntax of the Masoretic accents from the perspective of phrase-structure grammar. It provides help for those who want to study some the problems of accentuation system: this work documents most of those areas.

Also contains a separate introduction to the rules of the poetic books.

Concordance of the Hebrew Accents in the Hebrew Bible. Concordance of the Hebrew Accents Used in the Writings (Kethubim). Vol. 4
1996 0-7734-2401-6
This volume is a sequel to the author's The Syntax of Masoretic Accents in the Hebrew Bible (Mellen, 1990). The present work provides the statistics for the entire Hebrew Bible, and an exhaustive documentation of the grammar rules. References are given for every place in the Bible where each rule operates, and the rare anomalies are documented; includes a collation with the two principal manuscripts (Leningrad B19a and Aleppo) and the four principal printed editions (BHS, BHK, Bomberg's 2nd Ed., and Mikraoth Gedoloth) in those places where some problem seemed to exist in the accents of the host text (BHS). This concordance will be useful to those who wish to further study the syntax of the Masoretic accents from the perspective of phrase-structure grammar. It provides help for those who want to study some the problems of accentuation system: this work documents most of those areas.

Syntax of Masoretic Accents in the Hebrew Bible
1990 0-88946-510-X
Provides a formal syntax of the use of Hebrew accents. Defines the syntactic grammar of each accent as it functions within the domain of the verse. By means of computer analysis, each rule is exhaustively tested in the Pentateuch or Poetic books. Part One examines the accents in prose; Part Two the accents in the poetic books of Job, Psalms, and Proverbs. Also examines the classic work of William Wickes, and contemporary Israel Yeivin.

Theory for Bible Translation
2008 0-7734-5205-2
This study provides a theory of Bible translation known as Optimal Equivalence. The author provides a general description of the theory is provided followed by a formal description of Biblical Hebrew grammar and syntax based on a text-linguistic model of the language employing transformations at the phrase, clause, and text levels. Seven appendices provide more advanced discussions of various phases of the theory. A glossary of terms, a subject and author index, and a Scripture reference index are provided.