Is there a justification for a "prophetic waw consecutive imperfect" as suggested somewhat, by NET Bible in Isaiah 9:6 as not "and he was called"?
Sometimes Isaiah 9:6 is translated in the past tense ".......and he was called...." or "and his name was called".
Putting aside who the subject is e.g. if the subject is "he" or if the subject is "the Wonderful Adviser, the Mighty God".
I'm asking about the tense of the wayiktol form aka the waw consecutive imperfect form. - where the vav has the patach vowel. So waw conversive imperfect.
Some say it's past tense. "was called" / "called his name".
Some say present tense "is called"
Some say shall be called.
I know there is such a thing as the "prophetic perfect", where since the future has already happened in the mind of a prophet, so the perfect (pretty much the past tense) can be used. But there isn't such a term as prophetic waw consecutive imperfect. No doubt the waw consecutive imperfect is normally the past tense. But a question becomes whether from the mouth of a prophet or it could be future.
The NET Bible says
The prefixed verbs with vav (ו) consecutive are used with the same rhetorical sense as the perfects in v. 6a.
So that's saying yes the waw consecutive imperfect, by which here it means waw with patach, so the waw conversive can be used for future events. Like how a prophet can use the perfect.
I'm wondering what other examples there are of that.
There are some unusual cases, in Proverbs 31, e.g. 31:13 "וַתַּעַשׂ, בְּחֵפֶץ כַּפֶּיהָ" she -works- willingly/with delight, with her hands.
So that's not past tense. And 31:15 "she gives food/meat to her household" וַתִּתֵּן טֶרֶף לְבֵיתָהּ
So that's waw consecutive imperfect, waw with patach and not past tense, though. And those cases are very rare. And also, it's not from a prophet. So, while those instances may be a case in themselves or an example of a case, of that form being future, it's different to that form being used as a prophetic waw consecutive imperfect.
So I'm wondering if there are instances of effectively a prophetic waw consecutive imperfect (I know the term doesn't exist, but effectively that's what I'm speaking of. Besides the debatable case of Isaiah 9:6's usage of the word Vayikra.