Amminadab

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Amminadab

(əmĭn`ədăb), in the Bible. 1 Aaron's father-in-law. 2 Head of a Levitical family. 3 The same as IzeharIzehar
or Izhar
, in the Bible, grandson of Levi.
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References in periodicals archive ?
Palchik, "A microstructure-based failure criterion for Aminadav dolomites," International Journal of Rock Mechanics and Mining Sciences, vol.
In Sus'etz/Rockinghorse this attitude is best exemplified by Aminadav's father, whose weekly letter to him in America carries a brief message repeated during his ten-year sojourn: "Greetings Aminadav, how are you, I'm fine.
The city whispered to me, I'm yours, Aminadav. (68)
"Color red" rocket sirens were heard in Beit Shemesh and several communities in the Jerusalem Hills, including Abu Gosh and Nave Ilan, as well as communities adjacent to Jerusalem such as Ora, Aminadav and Tzur Hadassah.
(24) Moreover, Hebrew acrostics are deeply mystical, as Peter Cole and Aminadav Dykman have argued.
The hero of this utopia visits Mr Nachshon ben Aminadav, a farmer and the leader of Peace Village.
Meyerson, "Violence Against Women and the Power of Women in Late Medieval Valencia," (paper presented at the Annual Meeting of the American Historical Association, Washington, D.C., 27-30 December 1992); idem, "Assaulting the House: Interpreting Christian, Muslim and Jewish Violence in Late Medieval Valencia," in Aminadav Dykman and M.
(12) George Steiner Homer in English (with the assistance of Aminadav Dykman) p.
The Israeli scholar and translator, Aminadav Dickman, analyzed Khodasevich's translations from the Hebrew in considerable detail and concluded not only that they were remarkably close to the original, but that Khodasevich's "creative contact was not limited to the translations alone." He attempts new genres of epic poems in the manner of Tchernikhovsky.
One is burning at Ora and Aminadav Moshavim, where evacuations have begun; another at Tzur Hadassah; a third at Lifta-Givat Shaul envelopes the exit from the city to the main highway to Tel Aviv with smoke.
The master linguist and translator, Aminadav Dykman, provides fascinating parallels in Russian literature, which inspired Tchernichowsky's effort in "To the Sun." Arnold Band, following the lead of the critic Boaz Arpali, offers an excellently detailed and probing analysis of the biographical introspective elements in the sonnet cycle.
He told police that he then buried her in a hole he had dug a month earlier, in a forest near the Jerusalem-area moshavim of Ora and Aminadav. Last Wednesday, Fimshtein told his interrogators, he went back to the area where he had dug the hole to deepen it.