A Hebrew and English Lexicon of the Old Testament: Including the Biblical Chaldee

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Crocker and Brewster, 1844 - English language - 1144 pages
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Page 195 - If thine enemy be hungry, give him bread to eat; and if he be thirsty, give him water to drink: for thou shalt heap coals of fire upon his head, and the Lord shall reward thee.
Page 149 - Doth Job fear God for nought? Hast not thou made an hedge about him, and about his house, and about all that he hath on every side? thou hast blessed the work of his hands, and his substance is increased in the land. But put forth thine hand now, and touch all that he hath, and he will curse thee to thy face.
Page vii - Unwearied personal investigation,' said he, ' and impartial examination of the researches of others ; the grateful admission and adoption of every real advance and illustration of science ; but also a manly foresight and caution, which does not with eager levity adopt every novelty thrown out in haste and from love of innovation : all these must go hand in hand wherever scientific truth is to be successfully promoted.
Page 40 - Ezra viii. 36 ; satraps, the governors or -viceroys of the large provinces among the ancient Persians, possessing both civil and military power, and being in the provinces the representatives of the sovereign, whose state and splendour they also rivalled. Single parts or subdivisions of these provinces were under procurators or prefects, níriB; the satraps governed only whole provinces.
Page 65 - If I have rewarded evil unto him that was at peace with me; (yea, I have delivered him that without cause is mine enemy:) 5 Let the enemy persecute my soul, and take it; yea, let him tread down my life upon the earth, and lay mine honour in the dust.
Page 273 - And he that stealeth a man, and selleth him, or if he be found in his hand, he shall surely be put to death.
Page 82 - The sacred vestment worn by the high priest of the Jews over the tunic and outer garment. It was without sleeves, and divided below the arm-pits into two parts or halves, one falling before and the other behind, and both reaching to the middle of the thighs. They were Joined above on the shoulders by buckles and two large precious stones, on which were inscribed the names of the twelve tribes, six on each. The ephod was a distinctive mark of the priesthood. It was of...
Page 390 - After the secession of the ten tribes, the name of Judah was given to one of the two subsequent kingdoms, comprising the tribes of Judah and Benjamin ; and also a portion of Simeon and Dan, having Jerusalem for its metropolis. The other kingdom, was called Israel, and sometime!
Page 31 - Under this name, the Hebrews appear to have comprised not only the common hyssop of the shops, but also other aromatic plants, especially mint, wild marjoram, &c.
Page iii - LL. D., Professor of Biblical Literature in the Union Theological Seminary, New York. With Notes.

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