Naboth's Vineyard

Naboth’s Vineyard

another’s possession gotten, by hook or crook. [O.T.: I Kings, 21]
See: Greed
Mentioned in ?
References in periodicals archive ?
A closer reading of these paragraphs in Chakaipa's text, clearly reveals that the words gombo and munda are comparable to Naboth's vineyard (munda wake wemagirepisi in the Shona bible), and are used figuratively to denote Munhamo.
Have we forgotten Elijah's experience with Ahab and Jezebel (Naboth's vineyard issue, 1Kings 22:17-29) or Isaiah's with King Hezekiah (over the king's illness, 11Kings 20:1-11) when God exercised His prerogative to change His mind?
For a case study, he looks at the story of Naboth's vineyard in 1 Kings 2:1-16 in light of the legal approach to space.
Me Chris Hartley read the lesson 1 Kings 21:1-10 Naboth's Vineyard. Bronwyn read from Luke 7:36-8.3, a sinful women forgiven.
Ahab sees no crime in the stealing of Naboth's vineyard. In the prophet's vision, however, what has occurred is the greatest of deviations, perhaps worse than the Baal cult cultivated by Ahab's Phoenician wife Jezebel.
In chapter 4, Pardes examines the contemporary exegetical context of the Israelite King Ahab, especially the use of the story of Ahab's appropriation of Naboth's Vineyard (1 Kings 21) in contemporary discourse criticizing American expansionism in the era of Manifest Destiny and the Mexican War.
Among the pairs of perspectives are whether a dialogue between Africa and Europe makes sense, and creating a liminal space of community; giving dialogical privilege in biblical interpretation, and sitting humbly at the feet of the elders; a post-colonial reading of the story of Naboth's vineyard, and interpretation and social transformation; and conversation and biblical appropriation in Sesotho, and fascination and challenge.
It lies adjacent to Arley Arboretum and is named Naboth's Vineyard after a story in the Old Testament.
The Books of 1--2 Kings portray the violation of the Ninth Commandment (you shall not bear false witness against your neighbor) in the story of Naboth's vineyard; the evil Queen Jezebel hires two false witnesses to accuse the innocent Naboth of blasphemy against God and the king, which results in Naboth's death by stoning (1 Kings 21).
In his exegetical study on divine anger in the prophetic literature, the author argued that the parable of Naboth's vineyard speaks volumes that God-given lands are a non-negotiable inheritance.
These links characterize the Psalms from the time of their origins (Psalm 50, for instance, inspired by Nathan's parable of Naboth's vineyard (pp.
No, that is no country for old men, but you, who have already killed, as Jezebel had Naboth killed, and taken possession, as Ahab then usurped Naboth's vineyard, think of this: before crossing the rickety wooden bridge you can't re-cross the other way, dawdle a little, think of how that is no country for old men yet one for you and me, our constant hunger in spite of parables, the hunt, the hunter, the stars, the trampled grass, the wind slowing to silence, the hairs on your nape moving to my breath.