A number of scholars continue to work the fields of both Ugaritic and biblical studies as far as the study of the characteristic features of their respective poetries is concerned. Three come to mind in particular: Yitzhak Avishur, Wilfred Watson, and Dennis Pardee. Of these, it is Pardee who has been the most attentive to questions of methodology.
Following Pardee’s lead, Joel LeMon recently examined the phenomenon of parallelism from a variety of angles in an example of Ugaritic poetry:
“The Power of Parallelism in KTU2 1.119: Another ‘Trial Cut,’” UF 37 (2005) 375-394.