Hazael


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Hazael

(hăz`āĕl, həzā`əl), fl. 840 B.C., king of Damascus; successor and murderer of BenhadadBenhadad
, in the Bible, kings of Damascus. 1 The son of Tabrimon, ally of Asa of Judah against Baasha of Israel. 2 Probably the son and successor of (1,
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. In the Bible he appears as the ally of the party of Elisha in Israel and later as the conqueror, taking all the Hebrew possessions E of the Jordan, ravaging Judah, and rendering Israel impotent. From inscriptions of Shalmaneser III of Assyria it appears that Hazael withstood an attack by the Assyrian army and kept Damascus, Syria, and Palestine independent. He was succeeded by his son Benhadad (fl. 800 B.C.).
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Goliath was the Philistine whom David of Bethlehem, the eventual second king of Israel and Judah, famously defeated in single combat (1 Samuel: 17.) Together with Gaza, Ashkelon, Ashdod and Ekron, Gath was one of the five Philistine cities until its fall in 830 BCE at the hands of the Aramean king Hazael.
These jars date back to the reign of Egyptian Pharaoh Narmer (roughly 3000 BCE), to Aramean King Hazael (800 BCE) and to Prophet Nehemiah (400 BCE) who, according to the bible, governed Judea under Persian rule.
In the following paper, "When Did Shoshenq I Campaign in Palestine?" James and van der Veen locate Shoshenq I's invasion of Canaan in or shortly before his twenty-first regnal year and seek to equate it with the movements of the anonymous "savior" who rescued Samaria following the attacks by Hazael and his son Ben-Hadad "III" of Damascus throughout the reign of Jehoahaz (2 Kings 13:1-7) (r.
Charles, four grandchildren, Nancy Craig, Tim Arndt and Kevin Klinkhamer and Julie (Aaron) Pankoke, three great-grandchildren, Heather (Alvaro) Perez, Amanda Craig and Anna Pankoke and two great-great-grandchildren, Ellie and Hazael Perez, her sister and brother-in-law, Josephine (Henry) Peddle and many nieces and nephews.
[20] Hazael, R., Foglia, F., Kardzhaliyska, L., Daniel, I., Meersman, F.
Hazael Ruiz told the Televisa television network that guards took their handcuffs off and left them in a bathroom for 15 minutes before they realized something was wrong.
These include four known ancient inscriptions that mention "Israel," such as the Merneptah Stele (an inscription from the time of Egyptian king Merneptah in 1200 BCE, son of Pharaoh Ramses II of the Exodus story); the Tel Dan Stele (in which King Hazael of Aram-Damascus in the 9th century BCE boasts of his victories over the king of Israel and his ally the king of the "House of David"); the Mesha Stele (found on the banks of the Dead Sea, in which the king of Moav celebrates his victories over the Jewish kings of the Omri house, closely paralleling the text of Kings 11:3); and the Assyrian Kurkh Monoliths (which seem to reference King Ahab of Israel).