Phanuel


Also found in: Wikipedia.

Phanuel

(fănyo͞o`ĕl, făn`yo͞oĕl), in the New Testament, father of Anna the prophetess.
References in periodicals archive ?
There was also a prophetess, Anna, the daughter of Phanuel, of the tribe of Asher.
Bringing into view the complexities of cultural location, Moyes and Leclerc's chapter traces the uneven and unequal transactions across Quebec, Arcadia, and English literary publication, Phanuel Antwi politicizes the epistemic frameworks that read the construction of racial difference in literature across regional and provincial cultural maps, Len Findlay attends to the politics of translation in an official bilingual federal government document written for new or prospective Canadian citizens.
C] Emmanuel Manzungu, Vupenyu Dzingirai, Phanuel Ncube, Tommy Rosen, Thulani Sibanda, Charles Sakuhuni
Speaking on behalf of Food and Agriculture Organization (FAO), Phanuel Adwer congratulated the ex-combatants for their efforts throughout the training, thanking GIZ for their contribution in reintegrating the ex-combatants.
Phanuel Kaapama, a Namibian doctoral candidate, contributes an essay on the politics of the land question in post-settler, colonial Africa.
Literary Strategies in Feministic Writing: Flora Nwapa's Cassava Song and Rice Song and Phanuel Egejuru's The Seed Yam Have Been Eaten".
British women started flying over to LA to get this treatment because it's a foolproof way of achieving multiple orgasms," says Professor Phanuel Dartey of the Laser Vaginal Rejuvenation Centre.
They shared it with Phanuel, who was overjoyed to hear it" ("A l'instant ou se levait le soleil, deux hommes.
She said of consultant gynaecologist Dr Phanuel Dartey: "He messed up the next two years of my life.
There was also a prophet, Anna the daughter of Phanuel, of the tribe of Asher.
And Anna, a prophetess, the daughter of Phanuel of the tribe of Asher has been mentioned in the Gospel (cf.
Four women poets stand out: Phanuel Egejuru (Nigeria) for her wit ("Tell Me About Africaw"), sensitivity ("Uluji," an elegy for her mother), and overall clarity; Irene d'Almeida (credited to Benin, born in Senegal, educated in part in Nigeria) for her succinctness and expression; Ibena Busia (Ghana), victim of the abovementioned pagination foul-up, whose dry, sharp language echoes the nostalgia of her soul; and Iyamide Hazeley (Sierra Leone), a passionate and compassionate painter of love ("Beloved," "Playing Our Song").