Nadab


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Nadab

(nā`dăb). 1 Aaron's eldest son, set apart for the priesthood. The exact nature of the transgression ("offering strange fire") for which he and his brother Abihu died is not clear. 2 King of Israel, son and successor of Jeroboam I. He was assassinated by BaashaBaasha
, king of Israel (c.900–877 B.C.). He made himself king by the murder of King Nadab and the royal family. His reign as king of the schismatic northern kingdom is assessed negatively in 1 Kings and 2 Chronicles.
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 in the siege of Gibbethon. 3 Descendant of Jerahmeel. 4 Benjamite.
References in periodicals archive ?
The Ministry of Transport and Communications (MoTC) announced that 80 per cent of work on a 600m tunnel in Nadab on the Bidbid-Sur road, as part of the Sharqiyah Expressway, is complete.
Chapter 10:1-2, tells us that "Aaron's sons Nadab and Abihu took their censers, put fire in them and added incense; and they offered unauthorized fire before the Lord, contrary to his command.
The Minister of Transport and Communications, said, " Today the last part of the tunnel in Nadab area on A'Sharqiyah Expressway is completed.
Leviticus 10 describes the death of Nadab and Abihu, sons of Aaron.
Following the verse, "Then He said to Moses, 'Come up to the Lord, with Aaron, Nadab and Abihu, and seventy elders of Israel, and bow low from afar'" (Exod 24:1), Maimonides explains the hierarchy of nearness to Moses during the revelation of the Covenant in which "only those who were fit for it achieved the rank of prophecy, and even those in various degrees." (28) Maimonides then adds "the other people [al-nas]...
No doubt, a multitude of similar, supporting examples can be gleaned from throughout the Hebrew Bible: for example, Aaron's sons Nadab and Abihu, who offer an unholy sacrifice at the opening of Leviticus 10; inept, spiritually blind Eli and his greedy, villainous sons as depicted throughout the opening chapters of 1 Samuel; even the good priest Samuel's sons themselves, who "did not follow in his ways, but turned aside after gain; they took bribes and perverted justice." (15) Likewise, the Pharisees and the Sadducees of the New Testament--and especially the high priests Annas and Caiaphas--seem to continue in many ways the strong biblical line of bad priests.
pour faire tomber les fruits) hadap --pousser, heurter; renverser --repousser, detruire --chasser Par physification [right arrow]- <<pousser mentalement a ...>>, on degage l'idee abstraite de: nadab exciter, pousser qqn.
Then, however, something goes terribly wrong: "And Aaron's sons, Nadab and Abihu," the parasha continues, "each took his pan, put fire in them, and placed incense upon it, and they brought before the Lord foreign fire, which He had not commanded them.
Then bring near to you your brother Aaron, and his sons with him, from among the Israelites, to serve me as priests--Aaron and Aaron's sons, Nadab and Abihu, Eleazar and Ithamar.