Amasa


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Amasa

(ăm`əsə, əmā`sə), in the Bible. 1 Cousin of Absalom, with whom he revolted. Later he became David's commander in chief; he was murdered by Joab. 2 Ephraimite chief.
References in periodicals archive ?
At San Bernardino, Amasa Lyman became a spiritualist and then moved into a leadership role in the Church of Zion.
Learned, wide-ranging, and copiously endnoted, it includes detailed analyses of William Ellery Channing, Edwards Amasa Park, Charles Hodge, A.
Seoul, Korea-headquartered Daerim Corporation (Fax: 82-2-523-8900) flew the flag in Brussels over a bevy of Amasa brand surimi items.
Katz, Sidney, Amasa Ford, Rowland Moskowitz, Beverly Jackson, and Marjorie Jaffe (1963), "Studies of Illness in the Aged.
The Company is headquartered in Salt Lake City, Utah and operates a corporate wood mill in Amasa, Michigan and a sales office in Elk Grove Village, Illinois.
com)-- Barking Rain Press, a non-profit fiction publisher, announced the paperback and eBook release of the crime thriller Bad Policy from Amasa, Michigan, author James M.
The report was prepared within the Controlled Thermonuclear Research (CTR) Branch of the AEC's Division of Research by Amasa S.
Economists Francis Amasa Walker and Richmond May-Smith, for example, bemoaned the immigrant's
18, 1920, in Myrtle Point, to Amasa and Bertha Wade Bigelow.
McGregor's history actually dates back to the city's first known private nursing home, the Home for Aged Women, built in 1877 and later replaced by the Amasa Stone House in 1930.
Moreover you know what Joab the son of Zeruiah did to me, how he dealt with the two commanders of the armies of Israel, Abner the son of Ner and Amasa the son of Jether, whom he murdered, retaliating in time of peace for blood shed in war.
Ira Harris and Amasa Parker, two of the school's founders, were instrumental in creating and shaping the Court into its current form.