NEW YORK — Raphael Golb’s conviction wasn’t quite like any other: using online aliases to discredit his father’s adversary in a scholarly debate over the Dead Sea Scrolls. The nine-year-old case got a New York law thrown out along the way. On Monday, it’s finally poised to end with one last bid to revisit Golb’s two-month jail sentence. It was imposed in 2014, but appeals put it on hold and narrowed the counts in his criminal impersonation and forgery conviction. Golb is now hoping for a no-jail sentence in the undeniably curious case of ancient religious texts, digital misdeeds, academic rivalries and filial loyalty. “For just two days in (August 2008), with respect to five emails, Raphael Golb crossed the then-unclear line from lawful to unlawful,” a line the case helped clarify, his lawyer Ron Kuby wrote in a court filing last month. He said Golb deserved “a sharp rebuke,” but not jail.