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jer

jer

jer Sentence Examples

  • This is the course taken by Jeremiah, who says boldly that God requires only obedience (Jer.

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  • 16, Jer.

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  • Jer.

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  • is unhistorical, and that the community addressed by Haggai consisted of the remnant that had been left in Jerusalem and its neighbourhood after the majority had gone into exile or fled to Egypt (Jer.

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  • with Jer.

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  • So it appears in the Deuteronomic decalogue, and presumably also in;Jer.

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  • 5; Jer.

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  • 13), a mediator (Jer.

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  • 8-10); and where Johanan went against Ishmael to avenge the murder of Gedaliah (Jer.

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  • 13; Jer.

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  • It was one of the last cities that resisted Nebuchadnezzar (Jer.

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  • But we have in addition to the animal sacrifices, vegetable offerings of meal, oil and cakes (massoth, ashishah and kawwan, which last is specially connected with the `Ashtoreth cult: Jer.

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  • 1 foil., Jer.

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  • io (Jer.

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  • 7 and Jer.

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  • The hurt of the daughter of God's people was but lightly healed (Jer.

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  • In place of the old covenant based on external observance, which had been violated, there was to be a new covenant which was to consist not in outward prescription, but in the law which God would place in the heart (Jer.

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  • This was to take place by an act of divine grace (Jer.

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  • On the other hand, the book of Deuteronomy has a characteristic social-religious side; its humanity, philanthropy and charity are the distinctive features of its laws, and Josiah's reputation (Jer.

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  • It was perhaps after this that an inroad of Scythians (q.v.) occurred (c. 626 B.C.); if it did not actually touch Judah, the advent of the people of the north appears to have caused great alarm (Jer.

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  • 8 [Septuagint]) contrast the fate foreshadowed in Jer.

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  • Moreover, the prophecy in Jer.

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  • 21; Jer.

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  • 15), but it is usually reckoned from the first deportation, which was looked upon as of greater significance than the second (Jer.

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  • 5, where Lucian's recension and the Septuagint respectively add the Samaritans!), in view of the circumstances of Gedaliah's appointment (Jer.

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  • To the prophets the religious position was lower in Judah than in Samaria, whose iniquities were less grievous (Jer.

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  • viii.), would So also one can now compare the estimate taken of the Jews in Egypt in Jer.

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  • When there were sects like the Rechabites (Jer.

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  • 27 sqq.; Jer.

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  • 24 with Jer.

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  • The Chaldeans alone destroyed Jerusalem (2 Kings xxv.); Edom was friendly or at least neutral (Jer.

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  • 2) is not supported by the contemporary reference, Jer.

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  • Jeremiah had admonished his exiled brothers: " Seek ye the peace of the city whither I have caused you to be carried away captives, and pray unto the Lord for it: for in the peace thereof shall ye have peace " (Jer.

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  • I, 12; Jer.

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  • There is reason to believe that soap came to the Romans from Germany, and that the detergents in use in earlier times and mentioned as soap in the Old Testament (Jer.

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  • II; Jer.

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  • Human sacrifice (Jer.

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  • 8) and Gedaliah (Jer.

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  • The order founded by Jehonadab must from its constitution have soon become a sort of hereditary clan, and as such the "house of Rechab" appears in Judah after the fall of the northern kingdom and continued to observe the ordinance of Jehonadab till the approach of Nebuchadrezzar drove them for protection into Jerusalem (Jer.

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  • In Jer.

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  • 4 ff., I); the difference between prophets and sages is that the former do not regard the ritual as of divine appointment (Jer.

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  • 2); and if they joined Zedekiah's conspiracy (Jer.

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  • When, after the destruction of Jerusalem, the fugitive Jews were again gathered together, it was at the instigation of Baalis, king of Ammon, that Gedaliah, the ruler whom Nebuchadrezzar had appointed over them, was murdered, and new calamities were incurred (Jer.

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  • But when due allowance is made for 4 See Ewald on Jer.

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  • 2 1; Jer.

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  • Hence the references to the Scyths in the Hebrew prophets (Jer.

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  • They have also affinities with Jer.

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  • 19; sweet cane, kaneh hattob, Jer.

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  • 19; Jer.

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  • The combined stream of the Euphrates and Tigris as it flowed through the marshes was known to the Babylonians as the nar marrati, " the salt river" (cp. Jer.

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  • 9; Jer.

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  • 14; Jer.

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  • 5 Yoma, 39b; Jer.

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  • 4 Jer.

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  • This prophetic activity of Micah under Hezekiah is confirmed by the direct statement of Jer.

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  • 1; Jer.

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  • Our only evidence as to the reception of Micah's message by his contemporaries is that afforded by Jer.

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  • It is improbable that much, if any, of these chapters can be ascribed to Micah himself, 4 not only because their contents are so different from his undoubted work (i.-iii.), for which he was subsequently remembered (Jer.

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  • 2 Sanhedrin, Jer.

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  • 3 Nedarim, 37b; Jer.

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  • Meg., 3; Jer.

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  • vary considerably; the number is extremely large (contrast Jer.

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  • Nothing certain is known of the marauding bands sent against Jehoiakim; for Syrians (Aram) one would expect Edomites (Edom), but see Jer.

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  • The Philistines themselves are called the remnant of the Anakim (Jer.

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  • Tahpanhes, Jer.

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  • They are threatened with a foe from the north (Jer.

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  • 29-31; see Zephaniah), as also is Phoenicia (Jer.

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  • According to the biblical traditions the Philistines are the remnant of Caphtor (Jer.

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  • The other biblical books do not mention the Sabaeans except incidentally, in allusion to their trade in incense and perfumes, gold and precious stones, ivory, ebony, and costly garments (Jer.

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  • But the Levitical system as it appears in its most complete form in ' But that this was not the invention of the chronicler appears possible from Jer.

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  • 21); and it appears from Jer.

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  • 3 (Jer.

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  • 5), their blood was shed at the sanctuary (Jer.

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  • Thus the way in which Jeremiah (Jer.

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  • 12 seq.; Jer.

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  • 7); the latter, indeed, is not forgotten (Jer.

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  • It was meant also to give expression to the demands of the prophets for spiritual service and national holiness, but this it did not accomplish so successfully; the ideas of the prophets could not be realized under any ritual system, but only in a new dispensation (Jer.

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  • Jeremiah's first public appearance as a prophet was in the 13th year of Josiah (Jer.

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  • 2 sqq.), of the "thongs and bars" of Jer.

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  • 7; Jer.

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  • Perhaps we might assign it and Jer.

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  • 5), though this comes out more clearly for the southern kingdom, where, down to the last days of Hebrew independence, the official prophets of Jerusalem were connected with the Temple and were under the authority of the chief priest (Jer.

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  • The harvest was past, the season of ripe fruits was over, and still Israel was not saved (Jer.

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  • In a word, when the nation is dissolved into its individual elements the continuity and ultimate victory of true faith depends on the relation of Yahweh to individual souls, out of which the new state shall be built up (Jer iii.

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  • (Jer.

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  • 11), burns like a fire within his bones till it finds utterance (Jer.

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  • 8; Jer.

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  • It was fortified by Rehoboam, and in the neighbouring inn of Chimham the murderers of Gedaliah took refuge (Jer.

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  • Swete), which has been taken to refer to this quarrying in search of iron; Jer.

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  • 2; Jer.

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  • xv.; Jer.

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  • 2), it joined the coalition against Babylonia (Jer.

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  • 9 seq.; Jer.

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  • 8-Io), it had offered a harbour to fugitive Jews (Jer.

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  • He had his priests (Jer.

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  • 1745 sqq.) has the first right of purchase to an estate (Jer.

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  • Another Ahab is known only as an impious prophet in the time of the Babylonian exile (Jer.

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  • I) began an intrigue with Moab, Edom, Ammon, Tyre and Sidon, which the prophet Jeremiah vigorously denounced (Jer.

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  • It is possible that he was summoned to Babylon to explain his conduct (Jer.

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  • suggest that fuller details of the events were once preserved, and the narratives in Jer.

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  • 12); " The fathers eat sour grapes, and the children's teeth are set on edge " (Jer.

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  • 5), a byword (Jer.

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  • Certainly about 600 the Queen of Heaven, who has Assyrian traits, was a favourite object of veneration (Jer.

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  • As a matter of fact the prophets Jeremiah and Ezekiel by no means regarded the population lying to the north of Judah as strangers, and the latter in turn were ready to share the Judaean distress at the fall of Jerusalem (Jer.

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  • The discovery at Gezer of Assyrian contracttablets (651 and 648 B.C.) - one relating to the sale of land by a certain Nethaniah - at least suggests the prevalence of Assyrian custom, and this is confirmed by the technical business methods illustrated in Jer.

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  • ro; Jer.

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  • 33; Jer.

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  • in Jer.

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  • idolatry (necromancy, tree-worship) which the contemporary prophets denounce, do not support the view that the apparently radical reforms of Hezekiah were extensive or permanent, and Jer.

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  • 19), who is followed by Jerome, asserts that he was born a Christian, remained faithful to Christianity throughout his life, and even 1 The allusions in Jer.

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  • Wunsche (Jer.

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  • Ratner, Ahavath Zion (in Heb., Wilna, 1901-2) for the Jer.

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  • The sites of Teman and Dedan, which also were closely associated with Edom (Jer.

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  • 3) and the "kingdoms of Hazor" (nomad states; Jer.

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  • In the middle of the 7th century both Edom and Moab suffered from the restlessness of the desert tribes, and after another period of obscurity, they joined in the attempt made by Zedekiah of Judah to revolt against Nebuchadrezzar (Jer.

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  • In the last years before the fall of Jerusalem many of the Jews found a refuge in Edom (Jer.

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  • 12-14; Jer.

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  • " (Jer.

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  • Verse 9, perhaps: He sunk (y .t) her gates in the ground, - He shattered her bars; He made her king and her princes wander (1;re, Jer.

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  • Verse 5, perhaps: " He swallowed me up " (Jer.

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  • 16; Jer.

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  • All was Yahweh's work; a wonder to the heathen world, but accounted for by the crimes of prophets and priests (Jer.

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  • Vainly did the besieged watch for succours from Egypt (Jer.

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  • 5 ff.); and even the last forlorn hope, the flight of " Yahweh's Anointed," King Zedekiah, was doomed to fail (verses 17-20; Jer.

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  • 15; Jer.

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  • 4), " Suddenly, in the field " ('r'2 anent; Jer.

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  • 4; Jer.

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  • There is no trace of his confident faith in the restoration of both Israel and Judah (Jer.

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  • (vi.) It seems almost superfluous to add that, in the brief and troubled story of the prophet's life after the fall of the city Jer.

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  • 18 end, Jer.

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  • (1888), p. 62 f.; Steinthal, "Die Klagelieder Jer."

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  • Sidon is nearly always mentioned along with Tyre - Jer.

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  • xiii., xiv., xxi.; Jer.

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  • A particular usage for that which is saved from any trial of strength or battle is familiar from the Bible (Jer.

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  • Jehoiachin's fate is outlined in Jer.

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  • 27-30; Jer.

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  • (13) Son of Hoshaiah, an opponent of the prophet Jeremiah (Jer.

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  • 8), and some critics have gathered from Jer.

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  • According to Jer.

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  • The first half of the story is based on a tradition - originating possibly in Jer.

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  • 1-6, 8 agree so closely and in part verbally with Jer.

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  • Others, however, who do not regard Jer.

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  • 2 and Jer.

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  • Three separate occasions are mentioned (Jer.

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  • The name (Yah[weh] " hides" or " treasures "; there is a similar Phoenician compound of Baal) is borne by various individuals, in Jer.

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  • The name of Baal (so LXX.; remnant implies a date after Josiah's reforms) and of the idolatrous priests will be cut off, together with them that worship the " host of heaven " (condemned later than 620 in Jer.

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  • 23; Jer.

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  • 6, 15; Jer.

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  • 6, 13 seq.; Jer.

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  • Jerusalem, Jer.

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  • the corrupt people who are to be " refined," Jer.

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  • 11), but in what manner the conviction of Yahweh's greatness is brought home is not stated.4 If Jer.

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  • perhaps Jer.

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  • 6 (where the national fast was conjoined with the ceremony of pouring out water before the Lord); Jer.

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  • For example, the conveyance of the field of Machpelah (xxiii.) is conspicuous for the absence of any reference to a written contract in contrast to the "business" methods in Jer.

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  • 16), or to the motherly sympathy of Rachel (Jer.

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  • is not stated, although other allusions to the fall of Shiloh (Jer.

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  • 26 seq.; Jer.

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  • BARUCH, the name (meaning " Blessed " in Hebrew) of a character in the Old Testament (Jer.

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  • The same mistranslation is found in Jer.

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  • So also in Jer.

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  • (xxx.) 8, &c. Again in 7rOXEwv 'Ioiba g wBEv 'IEpouvaAiju the wOev is a misrendering of ni rte as in Jer.

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  • rocrroM with the extraordinary meaning of " plague " as in Jer.

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  • valiant for the truth upon the earth " (Jer.

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  • This is the course taken by Jeremiah, who says boldly that God requires only obedience (Jer.

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  • 16, Jer.

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  • is unhistorical, and that the community addressed by Haggai consisted of the remnant that had been left in Jerusalem and its neighbourhood after the majority had gone into exile or fled to Egypt (Jer.

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  • with Jer.

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  • All idea of historical perspective has been lost, since the fall of Shiloh was apparently a recent event at the close of the 7th century (Jer.

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  • So it appears in the Deuteronomic decalogue, and presumably also in;Jer.

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  • 5; Jer.

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  • 13), a mediator (Jer.

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  • 8-10); and where Johanan went against Ishmael to avenge the murder of Gedaliah (Jer.

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  • 13; Jer.

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  • It was one of the last cities that resisted Nebuchadnezzar (Jer.

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  • But we have in addition to the animal sacrifices, vegetable offerings of meal, oil and cakes (massoth, ashishah and kawwan, which last is specially connected with the `Ashtoreth cult: Jer.

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  • 1 foil., Jer.

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  • io (Jer.

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  • 7 and Jer.

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  • The hurt of the daughter of God's people was but lightly healed (Jer.

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  • In place of the old covenant based on external observance, which had been violated, there was to be a new covenant which was to consist not in outward prescription, but in the law which God would place in the heart (Jer.

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  • This was to take place by an act of divine grace (Jer.

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  • Josiah himself is praised for his justice, but faithless Judah is insincere (Jer.

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  • On the other hand, the book of Deuteronomy has a characteristic social-religious side; its humanity, philanthropy and charity are the distinctive features of its laws, and Josiah's reputation (Jer.

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  • It was perhaps after this that an inroad of Scythians (q.v.) occurred (c. 626 B.C.); if it did not actually touch Judah, the advent of the people of the north appears to have caused great alarm (Jer.

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  • 8 [Septuagint]) contrast the fate foreshadowed in Jer.

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  • Moreover, the prophecy in Jer.

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  • 21; Jer.

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  • 15), but it is usually reckoned from the first deportation, which was looked upon as of greater significance than the second (Jer.

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  • 5, where Lucian's recension and the Septuagint respectively add the Samaritans!), in view of the circumstances of Gedaliah's appointment (Jer.

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  • To the prophets the religious position was lower in Judah than in Samaria, whose iniquities were less grievous (Jer.

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  • viii.), would So also one can now compare the estimate taken of the Jews in Egypt in Jer.

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  • When there were sects like the Rechabites (Jer.

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  • The writings of the prophets were cherished, not only in the unfavourable atmosphere of courts (see Jer.

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  • 27 sqq.; Jer.

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  • 24 with Jer.

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  • The Chaldeans alone destroyed Jerusalem (2 Kings xxv.); Edom was friendly or at least neutral (Jer.

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  • 2) is not supported by the contemporary reference, Jer.

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  • Jeremiah had admonished his exiled brothers: " Seek ye the peace of the city whither I have caused you to be carried away captives, and pray unto the Lord for it: for in the peace thereof shall ye have peace " (Jer.

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  • I, 12; Jer.

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  • There is reason to believe that soap came to the Romans from Germany, and that the detergents in use in earlier times and mentioned as soap in the Old Testament (Jer.

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  • II; Jer.

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  • Human sacrifice (Jer.

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  • 5), the burning of incense (Jer.

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  • 8) and Gedaliah (Jer.

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  • The order founded by Jehonadab must from its constitution have soon become a sort of hereditary clan, and as such the "house of Rechab" appears in Judah after the fall of the northern kingdom and continued to observe the ordinance of Jehonadab till the approach of Nebuchadrezzar drove them for protection into Jerusalem (Jer.

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  • In Jer.

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  • 4 ff., I); the difference between prophets and sages is that the former do not regard the ritual as of divine appointment (Jer.

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  • No nation willingly changes its god (Jer.

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  • 2); and if they joined Zedekiah's conspiracy (Jer.

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  • When, after the destruction of Jerusalem, the fugitive Jews were again gathered together, it was at the instigation of Baalis, king of Ammon, that Gedaliah, the ruler whom Nebuchadrezzar had appointed over them, was murdered, and new calamities were incurred (Jer.

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  • But when due allowance is made for 4 See Ewald on Jer.

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  • 2 1; Jer.

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  • Hence the references to the Scyths in the Hebrew prophets (Jer.

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  • They have also affinities with Jer.

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  • 19; sweet cane, kaneh hattob, Jer.

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  • 19; Jer.

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  • The combined stream of the Euphrates and Tigris as it flowed through the marshes was known to the Babylonians as the nar marrati, " the salt river" (cp. Jer.

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  • 9; Jer.

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  • 14; Jer.

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  • 5 Yoma, 39b; Jer.

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  • 4 Jer.

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  • This prophetic activity of Micah under Hezekiah is confirmed by the direct statement of Jer.

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  • 1; Jer.

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  • Our only evidence as to the reception of Micah's message by his contemporaries is that afforded by Jer.

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  • It is improbable that much, if any, of these chapters can be ascribed to Micah himself, 4 not only because their contents are so different from his undoubted work (i.-iii.), for which he was subsequently remembered (Jer.

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  • This earth-matter is called " tohu and bohu "; there is nothing like this phrase in the epic, but we may infer from Jer.

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  • 2 Sanhedrin, Jer.

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  • 3 Nedarim, 37b; Jer.

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  • Meg., 3; Jer.

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  • vary considerably; the number is extremely large (contrast Jer.

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  • Nothing certain is known of the marauding bands sent against Jehoiakim; for Syrians (Aram) one would expect Edomites (Edom), but see Jer.

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  • The Philistines themselves are called the remnant of the Anakim (Jer.

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  • Tahpanhes, Jer.

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  • They are threatened with a foe from the north (Jer.

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  • 29-31; see Zephaniah), as also is Phoenicia (Jer.

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  • According to the biblical traditions the Philistines are the remnant of Caphtor (Jer.

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  • The other biblical books do not mention the Sabaeans except incidentally, in allusion to their trade in incense and perfumes, gold and precious stones, ivory, ebony, and costly garments (Jer.

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  • But the Levitical system as it appears in its most complete form in ' But that this was not the invention of the chronicler appears possible from Jer.

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  • 21); and it appears from Jer.

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  • 3 (Jer.

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  • 5), their blood was shed at the sanctuary (Jer.

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  • Thus the way in which Jeremiah (Jer.

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  • 24 (Achan); Jer.

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  • 12 seq.; Jer.

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  • 7); the latter, indeed, is not forgotten (Jer.

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  • It was meant also to give expression to the demands of the prophets for spiritual service and national holiness, but this it did not accomplish so successfully; the ideas of the prophets could not be realized under any ritual system, but only in a new dispensation (Jer.

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  • Jeremiah's first public appearance as a prophet was in the 13th year of Josiah (Jer.

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  • 2 sqq.), of the "thongs and bars" of Jer.

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  • 7; Jer.

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