Whilst most people on this site have dismissed this question as silly, it is in fact very profound.
The Hebrew language is unique among all language that exist or have ever existed in that it has several distinct layers of meaning. It is, linguistically speaking, a Semitic language like Aramaic and Arabic (among several), but no other language in this class has the layers of meaning that Hebrew retains. There are some vague remnants of a second layer of meaning in the Arabic alphabet, but from my discussions with Muslim scholars, the distinct layers are of no importance in Arabic.
They are vitally important in Hebrew, though those of faith have jealously guarded them over the Millenia - wouldn't you? And as a result Christian scholars have not been able to see the Old Testament through Hebrew eyes until recently. Even today in Christian Seminaries, Hebrew is not taught except as a language on the literal, superficial level. All the other levels are left out of account. I think this is because Christian scholars do not know these other levels.
But a child growing up in the Hebrew faith is very likely to taught these levels. Every letter in the Hebrew alphabet has a meaning. the alphabet is taught as a story of God's action and purposes for us. That is why God's description of himself as the Alpha and Omega (Aleph and Tav in Hebrew) has a very particular meaning. That he is the beginning and the end of all creation simply does not grasp the enormity of this claim.
Combinations of letters into syllables have an additional layer of meaning. So the addition of an additional letter changes meanings. Why this is not recognised by Christians I do not know. Do people not know why Abraham's name started as Abram and became Abraham?
Because the letters have individual meanings, the syllables out of which they are made have complexes of meaning. These ideas are lost in translation so that Psalm 119, the longest Psalm comprising 176 verses, is actually a Litany based on the individual Hebrew letters (of which there are 22). Every section is, in the Hebrew Bible, names after each letter in turn, and each verse of each section starts with the Hebrew letter of the name of the section. And. of course, each verse therefore concentrates upon the meaning of the letter. The beauty of the Hebrew is astonishing. There are 8 verses in each section and each one therefore starts with the same Hebrew letter. This means that Psalm 119 has 22 times 8 verses = 176 verses. No-one who does not speak Hebrew could understand this Psalm properly.
Specific words are built out the simple units. For example the word for Man is Adam, ADM in Hebrew. A, as any Hebrew child knows, refers to God. The syllable DM means blood (or sometimes flesh). Therefore ADM (the way Adam is spelled in Hebrew) means that God has animated our flesh/blood with his spirit. Furthermore the Hebrew word for earth or clay is Adamah, ADMH in Hebrew. The letter H in Hebrew means "giving forth" or "bringing into being" and similar. It is therefore very easy to see why in the second creation story (Genesis chapter 2ff) God shapes man out of clay and breaths his life into him in order to create man. All of this is lost in translation.
The next layer of meaning is the number of the letter, for each letter has a number assigned to it. Complex words therefore have an arithmetic number. In Revelation there is a reference to this in the number of the beast which is 666. This is the arithmetic total of the numbers in the name of NERO the Roman Emperor at the time when the book was written. Of course is could mean other things too, but that this approach is contained in the last book in the Bible is indicative that the Hebrew approach still remained as a means of exegesis even at the time of the writing of Revelation by John the Divine on the Isle of Patmos - i.e. even after the Greek influences and translations of the Bible were in general use.
I could go on. For there are yet more layers of meaning which we could discuss, for example Bible codes, but I do not want this discussion to become too complex and technical.
As a person born at the crossing of the Hebrew and Christian faiths (something which could not have happened before the mid 20th century but now much more common as a result of Globalisation, the Internet and the creation of Liberal Judaism) I am at home with these ideas. God spoke Hebrew, not because He wanted to speak to the Hebrew people, but rather because he chose the Hebrew people and taught them who he was by teaching them through the Hebrew language. No other language could be used to express God's being and purposes.
In the same way, I am surprised by the contrast between Christian and Hebrew exegesis. The Christian is rather stodgy and limits itself to established modes of thinking (it progresses but slowly). The Hebrew is more like a detective story in which the answer to the question is sought out and constructed out of the language before it is tested in the practical living of the faith.
I am firmly of the opinion that unless you can understand Hebrew like a Hebrew, you cannot really understand how and why God acts as he does in the world and with us. I find Hebrew study an astonishing journey in faith. The vistas and horizons it opens up are mind-boggling.
I hope this helps?