Baudissin sentence example
- Nor is it possible to agree with Baudissin (Studien zur semit.
- See Baudissin in Theolog.
- Baudissin's Studien zur semitischen Religionsgeschichte (1876) is still valuable.
- In its earlier form this opinion rested chiefly on certain misinterpreted testimonies in Greek authors about a god 'Iaco, and was conclusively refuted by Baudissin; recent adherents of the theory build more largely on the occurrence in various parts of this territory of proper names of persons ' See Hebrew Religion.
- (1855); Baudissin, " Der Ursprung des Gottesnamens 'Iaw," in Studien zur semitischen Religionsgeschichte, I.Advertisement
- Baudissin, Geschichte des Alttestamentlichen Priesterthums, 142 seq.
- For about three centuries it was called Baudissin (Bautzen), from the name of its principal fortress.
- In 1253 it passed to the margrave of Brandenburg, and about the same time it was divided into an eastern and a western part, Baudissin proper and Gorlitz.
- Baudissin, Studien zur semitischen Religionsgeschichte (1876, 1878); Baethgen, Beitrage zur semitischen Religionsgeschichte (1888); Levy, Siegel and Gemmen (1869); J.
- Baudissin (Herzog-Hauck, RealencyklopÃdie) notes that Hades and Abaddon in Rabbinic writings are employed as personal names, just as shemayya in Dan.Advertisement
- Baudissin, Stud.
- 3 and the Babylonian Tiamat, a serpent of the sea; see Baudissin in Hauck's Realency.
- This river, which was otherwise called Drakon, Typhon or Ophites, is known at the present day as the " river of the rebel " (Nahr El-`Asi; Baudissin ii.
- Baudissin, Zeit.
- and Wolf Baudissin, articles " Astarte " and " Atargatis " in Herzog-Hauck's Realencyklopadie fur protestantische Theologie; for the Greek, articles in Roscher's Lexikon and Pauly-Wissowa's Realencyclopadie; L.Advertisement
- Baudissin (Herzog-Hauck, Realencyklopddie) prefers to derive it from ish, to drive, set in motion; whence ish-min, driving, impetuous.
- Baudissin; and Pauly-Wissowa, Realencyc.; Fr.
- Baudissin (Herzog-Hauck, RealencyklopÃƒdie) notes that Hades and Abaddon in Rabbinic writings are employed as personal names, just as shemayya in Dan.