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Merab
This list contains persons named in the Bible
Bible
of minor notability, about whom either nothing or very little is known, aside from any family connections. This literature-related list is incomplete; you can help by expanding it.Contents A–K (previous page) L M N O P Q R S T U V W X Y ZSee also ReferencesL[edit] Laadah[edit] Laadah or Ladah was a son of Shelah and a grandson of Judah. His son was Mareshah ( 1 Chr.
1 Chr.
4:21). Lael[edit] Lael ( Hebrew
Hebrew
לָאֵל "belonging to God") was a member of the house of Gershon according to Numbers 3:24. He was the father of Eliasaph. Lahmi[edit] Lahmi, according to 1 Chronicles
1 Chronicles
20:5, was the brother of Goliath, killed by David's warrior Elhanan. See also Elhanan son of Jair. Laish[edit] This entry is about the individual named Laish
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List Of Minor Biblical Figures, A–K
Outline of Bible-related topics   Bible
Bible
book    Bible
Bible
portalv t eThe Bible
Bible
(from Koine Greek
Koine Greek
τὰ βιβλία, tà biblía, "the books")[1] is a collection of sacred texts or scriptures that Jews
Jews
and Christians consider to be a product of divine inspiration and a record of the relationship between God and humans. Many different authors contributed to the Bible
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Jordan River
The Jordan
Jordan
River (also River Jordan; Classical Syriac: ܢܗܪܐ ܕܝܘܪܕܢܢ‎, Hebrew: נְהַר הַיַּרְדֵּן‬ Nahar ha-Yarden; Arabic: نَهْر الْأُرْدُنّ‎ Nahr al-Urdunn, Ancient Greek: Ιορδάνης, Iordànes) is a 251-kilometre (156 mi)-long river in the Middle East
Middle East
that flows roughly north to south through the Sea of Galilee
Galilee
and on to the Dead Sea. Jordan
Jordan
and the Golan Heights
Golan Heights
border the river to the east, while the West Bank
West Bank
and Israel
Israel
lie to its west. Both Jordan
Jordan
and the West Bank take their names from the river. The river has a major significance in Judaism
Judaism
and Christianity
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Ezra
Ezra
Ezra
(/ˈɛzrə/; Hebrew: עזרא‬, Ezra;[1] fl. 480–440 BCE), also called Ezra
Ezra
the Scribe (עזרא הסופר‬, Ezra
Ezra
ha-Sofer) and Ezra
Ezra
the Priest in the Book of Ezra, was a Jewish scribe and a priest
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Septuagint
Outline of Bible-related topics   Bible
Bible
book    Bible
Bible
portalv t eFragment of a Septuagint: A column of uncial book from 1 Esdras
1 Esdras
in the Codex Vaticanus
Codex Vaticanus
c. 325–350 CE, the basis of Sir Lancelot Charles Lee Brenton's Greek edition and English translation.The Septuagint
Septuagint
(from the Latin
Latin
septuaginta, "seventy"), also known as the LXX, is a Koine Greek
Koine Greek
translation of a Hebraic textual tradition that included certain texts which were later included in the canonical Hebrew Bible
Bible
and other related texts which were not. As the primary Greek translation of the Old Testament, it is also called the Greek Old Testament
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1 Chronicles
In the Christian Bible, the two Books of Chronicles
Books of Chronicles
(commonly referred to as 1 Chronicles and 2 Chronicles, or First Chronicles and Second Chronicles) generally follow the two Books of Kings
Books of Kings
and precede Ezra–Nehemiah, thus concluding the history-oriented books of the Old Testament,[1] often referred to as the Deuteronomistic history. In the Hebrew Bible, Chronicles is a single book, called Diḇrê Hayyāmîm (Hebrew: דִּבְרֵי־הַיָּמִים‬, "The Matters [of] the Days"), and is the final book of Ketuvim, the third and last part of the Tanakh
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2 Chronicles
In the Christian Bible, the two Books of Chronicles
Books of Chronicles
(commonly referred to as 1 Chronicles and 2 Chronicles, or First Chronicles and Second Chronicles) generally follow the two Books of Kings
Books of Kings
and precede Ezra–Nehemiah, thus concluding the history-oriented books of the Old Testament,[1] often referred to as the Deuteronomistic history. In the Hebrew Bible, Chronicles is a single book, called Diḇrê Hayyāmîm (Hebrew: דִּבְרֵי־הַיָּמִים‬, "The Matters [of] the Days"), and is the final book of Ketuvim, the third and last part of the Tanakh
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Neriah
Neriah
Neriah
("Lord is my Lamp") is the son of Mahseiah, as well as the father of Baruch and Seraiah ben Neriah, mentioned in the Book of Jeremiah
Jeremiah
of the Hebrew Bible. He is mentioned in Jeremiah
Jeremiah
32:12 and 51:59.Contents1 Talmud 2 Historicity 3 See also 4 ReferencesTalmud[edit] The Talmud
Talmud
lists him and his sons Seraiah ben Neriah and Baruch as prophets Historicity[edit]In 1975, a clay bulla purportedly containing Baruch's seal and name appeared on the antiquities market. Its purchaser, a prominent Israeli collector, permitted Israeli archaeologist Nahman Avigad
Nahman Avigad
to publish the bulla.[1] Although its source is not definitively known, it has been identified as coming from the "burnt house" excavated by Yigal Shiloh. The bulla is now in the Israel
Israel
Museum
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Priestly Divisions
Four gifts given in Jerusalem 11. Firstborn animal · 12. Firstfruits 13. Burnt offering (Judaism) · 14. Parts of the thank offering and Nazirite's offering Ten gifts given (even) outside of Jerusalem 15. Heave offering 16. Heave offering of the Levite's tithe 17. Dough offering 18. First shearing of the sheep 19. Shoulder, cheeks and maw 20. Coins for redemption of the first born son · 21. Redemption of a donkey  · 22. Dedication of property to a priest  · 23. Field not redeemed in a Jubilee year · 24
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Gadite
According to the Hebrew Bible, the Tribe of Gad
Tribe of Gad
(Hebrew: גָּד‬, Modern Gad, Tiberian Gāḏ, "soldier" or "luck") was one of the Twelve Tribes of Israel
Twelve Tribes of Israel
who, after the Exodus from Egypt, settled on the eastern side of the Jordan River.Contents1 Biblical Narrative 2 Tribal territory 3 Origin 4 Fate 5 See also 6 ReferencesBiblical Narrative[edit] From after the conquest of the land by Joshua
Joshua
until the formation of the first Kingdom of Israel in c. 1050 BC, the Tribe of Gad
Tribe of Gad
was a part of a loose confederation of Israelite
Israelite
tribes. No central government existed, and in times of crisis the people were led by ad hoc leaders known as Judges
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Caleb
Caleb, sometimes transliterated as Kaleb (כָּלֵב‬, Kalev; Tiberian vocalization: Kālēḇ; Hebrew Academy: Kalev), is a figure who appears in the Hebrew Bible
Hebrew Bible
as a representative of the Tribe
Tribe
of Judah during the Israelites' journey to the Promised Land
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Tribe Of Gad
According to the Hebrew Bible, the Tribe of Gad
Tribe of Gad
(Hebrew: גָּד‬, Modern Gad, Tiberian Gāḏ, "soldier" or "luck") was one of the Twelve Tribes of Israel
Twelve Tribes of Israel
who, after the Exodus from Egypt, settled on the eastern side of the Jordan River.Contents1 Biblical Narrative 2 Tribal territory 3 Origin 4 Fate 5 See also 6 ReferencesBiblical Narrative[edit] From after the conquest of the land by Joshua
Joshua
until the formation of the first Kingdom of Israel in c. 1050 BC, the Tribe of Gad
Tribe of Gad
was a part of a loose confederation of Israelite
Israelite
tribes. No central government existed, and in times of crisis the people were led by ad hoc leaders known as Judges
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Canaan
Canaan
Canaan
(/ˈkeɪnən/; Northwest Semitic: knaʿn; Phoenician: 𐤊𐤍𐤏𐤍 Kana‘n; Hebrew: כְּנָעַן‬ Kənā‘an) was a Semitic-speaking region in the Ancient Near East
Ancient Near East
during the late 2nd millennium BC
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Hebrew Bible
Outline of Bible-related topics   Bible
Bible
book    Bible
Bible
portalv t ePage from an 11th-century Aramaic Targum
Targum
manuscript of the Hebrew Bible.Hebrew Bible
Bible
or Hebrew Scriptures (Latin: Biblia Hebraica) is the term used by biblical scholars to refer to the Tanakh
Tanakh
(Hebrew: תנ"ך‎; Latin: Thanach), the canonical collection of Jewish texts. They are composed mainly in Biblical Hebrew, with some passages in Biblical Aramaic (in the books of Daniel, Ezra and a few others). The Hebrew Bible
Bible
is the common textual source of several canonical editions of the Christian
Christian
Old Testament
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Zechariah (list Of Biblical Figures)
The male given name Zechariah is derived from the Hebrew זְכַרְיָה, meaning "The Lord has remembered." It has been translated into English in many variant forms and spellings, including Zachariah, Zacharias and Zachary. It was the name of various men in the Bible. New Testament[edit]Zechariah (priest), the father of John the Baptist. In the King James version of the Bible his name was written Zacharias. He is recognized as a saint in both the Eastern Orthodox Church
Eastern Orthodox Church
and the Roman Catholic Church
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Yehud Medinata
Yehud Medinata
Yehud Medinata
( Aramaic
Aramaic
for "the province of Judah"), Yahud Medin'ta,[1] or simply Yehud, was an autonomous province of the Persian Achaemenid Empire, roughly equivalent to the older kingdom of Judah but covering a smaller area, within the satrapy of Eber-Nari. The area of Yehud Medinata
Yehud Medinata
corresponded to the previous Babylonian province of Yehud, which was formed after the fall of the kingdom of Judah to the Neo-Babylonian Empire
Neo-Babylonian Empire
(c.597 after its conquest of the Mediterranean east coast, and again in 585/6 BCE after suppressing an unsuccessful Judean revolt)
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