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Alphabetical [« »]azzur 3 b 49 b-bride 1 b.c. 320baal 102 baal-gad 3 baal-hamon 1 | Frequency [« »]323 prayer 322 later 322 much 320 b.c.319 gate 316 sacrifice 314 literally | New American Bible 2002 11 11 IntraText - Concordances b.c. |

bold= Main textPart, Book Chapter:Versegrey = Comment text

1 PreNAB | about the sixth century B.C., when the literary formation 2 PreNAB | Israel before its fall in 721 B.C. If this book is situated 3 PreNAB | under King Josiah (640-609 B.C.). This was an attempt to 4 PreNAB | of the second millennium B.C. (2000-1500), and documented 5 Pent | about the sixth century B.C., when the literary formation 6 Pent | Israel before its fall in 721 B.C. If this book is situated 7 Pent | under King Josiah (640-609 B.C.). This was an attempt to 8 Pent, Gen 10: 1(1) | about the ninth century B.C., and the Priestly source ( 9 Pent, Gen 10: 8(6) | Tukulti-Ninurta I (thirteenth century B.C.), the first Assyrian conqueror10Pent, Gen 10: 12(9) | Assyria in the ninth century B.C.~ 11 Pent, Gen 12: 16(5) | the end of the millennium B.C. Thus the mention of camels 12 Pent, Gen 47: 11(2) | of the fourteenth century B.C., long after the time of 13 Pent, Deu 2: 23(1) | of Palestine about 1200 B.C. Caphtor: the ancient name 14 Pent, Jud 18: 30(3) | land: about the year 734 B.C., when the Assyrian emperor 15 His | destruction of Jerusalem (587 B.C.). The various sources for 16 His, 0 0: 23 | Palestine in the second century B.C. Vigorous reaction to this 17 His, 0 0: 23 | late in the seventh century B.C., when the other volumes 18 His, 1Kin Int | destruction of Jerusalem in 587 B.C. This combined work is designed 19 His, 1Kin Int | at some time between 621 B.C. and 597 B.C., and the second,20His, 1Kin Int | between 621 B.C. and 597 B.C., and the second, final edition 21 His, 1Kin Int | his Babylonian prison (561 B.C.).~1 Kings carries the history 22 His, 1Kin Int | Kingdom of Judah after 721 B.C. (2 Kings 18:1-25:30)~ ~ ~ ~ 23 His, 1Kin 6: 1(1) | Solomon's reign: c. 968 B.C. ~ 24 His, 1Kin 10: 1(1) | recorded in eighth-century- B.C. Assyrian inscriptions. Sheba 25 His, 2Kin 1: 17(4) | of Jehoshaphat (848-841 B.C.), and the contemporary king 26 His, 2Kin 1: 17(4) | Israel, son of Ahab (852-841 B.C.). For the convenience of 27 His, 2Kin 16: 9(1) | Damascus (2 Kings 16:9) in 732 B.C., the fall of Samaria (2 28 His, 2Kin 16: 9(1) | 2 Kings 18:9-11) in 721 B.C., and Sennacherib's invasion 29 His, 2Kin 16: 9(1) | Judah (2 Kings 18:13) in 701 B.C., which is equated both in30His, 2Kin 16: 9(1) | between 735 and c. 715 B.C., and to exclude the correlations 31 His, 2Kin 16: 9(1) | 14th-year correspondence for 701 B.C. is given up, other arrangements 32 His, 2Kin 16: 9(1) | the throne of Judah in 743 B.C. ~ 33 His, 2Kin 18: 13(3) | campaign was waged in 701 B.C. See note on 2 Kings 16:9.~ 34 His, 2Kin 24: 8(1) | months: in the year 597 B.C. ~ 35 His, 1Chr Int | end of the fifth century B.C.), the Chronicler realized 36 His, 1Chr Int | end of the sixth century B.C. (Zechariah 6:9-15). He saw 37 His, 1Chr Int | outlook points to c. 400 B.C. as the time of composition 38 His, 1Chr 3: 17(6) | the latter to about 405 B.C. - an important item in establishing 39 His, 1Chr 5: 26(2) | Tiglath-pileser III (745-727 B.C.) took as king of Babylon.~40His, 2Chr Int | end of the fifth century B.C., during the Chronicler's 41 His, 2Chr 33: 11(1) | kings Esarhaddon (680-669 B.C.) and Asshurbanipal (668- 42 His, 2Chr 33: 11(1) | and Asshurbanipal (668-627 B.C.). He may well have been 43 His, 2Chr 34: 3(1) | his twelfth year: c. 628 B.C., the year after Asshurbanipal' 44 His, Ezr Int | Ezra-Nehemiah:~Cyrus - 538-529 B.C.~Cambyses - 529-521 B.C.~ 45 His, Ezr Int | B.C.~Cambyses - 529-521 B.C.~Darius I - 521-485 B.C.~ 46 His, Ezr Int | B.C.~Darius I - 521-485 B.C.~Xerxes - 485-464 B.C.~Artaxerxes 47 His, Ezr Int | 485 B.C.~Xerxes - 485-464 B.C.~Artaxerxes I - 464-423 B.C.~ 48 His, Ezr Int | B.C.~Artaxerxes I - 464-423 B.C.~Darius II - 423-404 B.C.~ 49 His, Ezr Int | B.C.~Darius II - 423-404 B.C.~Artaxerxes II - 404-35850His, Ezr Int | Artaxerxes II - 404-358 B.C.~Artaxerxes III - 358-337 51 His, Ezr Int | Artaxerxes III - 358-337 B.C.~End of the Persian Empire - 52 His, Ezr Int | the Persian Empire - 331 B.C.~(Defeat of Darius III)~ ~ ~ 53 His, Ezr 1: 1(1) | of Babylon; that is, 538 B.C. ~ 54 His, Ezr 1: 8(2) | captive to Babylon in 598 B.C., listed in 1 Chron 3:18 55 His, Ezr 2: 1(1) | captives from the sixth century B.C.; see Nehemiah 7:6-72 where 56 His, Ezr 3: 1(1) | September-October), apparently of 538 B.C.; cf Ezra 1:1; 4:5. In this 57 His, Ezr 3: 1(1) | of Darius I, i.e., in 520 B.C., that Jeshua and Zerubbabel 58 His, Ezr 4: 5(1) | Darius: Darius I (521-485 B.C.). The temple-building narrative 59 His, Ezr 4: 5(1) | the early fifth century B.C., after the temple had been60His, Ezr 4: 8(3) | wall some time before 445 B.C. was the occasion for the 61 His, Ezr 4: 8(3) | Artaxerxes: Artaxerxes I (464-423 B.C.).~ 62 His, Ezr 4: 24(4) | of Darius: that is, 520 B.C.; it marks the beginning 63 His, Ezr 7: 1(1) | Artaxerxes I would be 458 B.C., and the present order of 64 His, Ezr 7: 1(1) | arrival of Nehemiah in 445 B.C. should precede that of Ezra. 65 His, Ezr 7: 1(1) | thought to have come in 398 B.C., the seventh year of King 66 His, Ezr 7: 1(1) | Artaxerxes I, that is, 428 B.C.; this would suppose that 67 His, Neh 12: 10(1) | decades of the sixth century B.C. (Haggai 1:1, 12, 14; 2:2, 4). 68 His, Neh 12: 10(1) | governorship, i.e., 445-433 B.C. (Ezra 10:6; Nehemiah 3:1, 69 His, Neh 12: 10(1) | time of Ezra, i.e., c. 400 B.C. (Ezra 10:6; and note). According70His, Neh 12: 10(1) | the Great died, i.e., 323 B.C. If this list of the postexilic 71 His, Neh 12: 10(1) | decades of the fourth century B.C. ~ 72 His, Tob Int | early in the second century B.C.; it is not known where.~ 73 His, Tob Int | kingdom of Israel in 721 B.C., suffers severe reverses 74 His, Tob 1: 2(2) | Shalmaneser (V) (727-722 B.C.): began the siege of Samaria; 75 His, Tob 1: 15(6) | 15] Sennacherib (705-681 B.C.): the son of Sargon (722- 76 His, Tob 1: 15(6) | the son of Sargon (722-705 B.C.); neither was descended 77 His, Tob 1: 21(8) | 21] Esarhaddon: 681-669 B.C. Ahiqar: a hero of ancient 78 His, Jdt Int | beginning of the first century B.C. The original was almost 79 His, Jdt 4: 3(1) | Persian period (538-323 B.C.), or even to a condition80His, Jdt 4: 3(1) | Antiochus Epiphanes (175-164 B.C.). ~ 81 His, Jdt 4: 8(3) | Greek period (after 323 B.C.), and is reflected in the 82 His, Jdt 4: 8(3) | of John Hyrcanus (135-104 B.C.).~ 83 His, Jdt 7: 5(1) | beginning of the sixth century B.C. Kept watch throughout the 84 His, Est Int | Ahasuerus) of Persia (485-464 B.C.), to destroy in a single 85 His, Est Int | close of the fourth century B.C. The author shows skill in 86 His, Est A: 1(1) | Ahasuerus: Xerxes I (486-465 B.C.). Mordecai: a Babylonian 87 His, Est A: 1(1) | with Jehoiachin about 598 B.C.; cf Esther 2:5f. ~ 88 His, Est 1: 19(4) | time of Darius III (335-331 B.C.), the last of the Persian 89 His, Est F: 10(2) | postscript is most probably 78-77 B.C., in the reign of Ptolemy90His, 1Mac Int | Palestine in the second century B.C. The vigorous reaction to 91 His, 1Mac Int | Maccabees was written about 100 B.C., in Hebrew, but the original 92 His, 1Mac Int | history (from 175 to 134 B.C.). He may well have played 93 His, 1Mac 1: 1(1) | Darius III, Codoman (336-331 B.C.). ~ 94 His, 1Mac 1: 7(2) | 7] Twelve years: 336-323 B.C.~ 95 His, 1Mac 1: 10(3) | throne in September, 175 B.C. Dates are given in this 96 His, 1Mac 1: 10(3) | date to be October, 312 B.C. (Syrian calendar), while 97 His, 1Mac 1: 10(3) | priests accepted April, 311 B.C. as the commencement of the 98 His, 1Mac 1: 17(5) | Seleucid armament. About 300 B.C. Seleucus I, founder of the 99 His, 1Mac 1: 20(6) | hundred and forty-three: 169 B.C. No mention is made in 1100His, 1Mac 1: 54(8) | forty-five: December 6, 167 B.C. Horrible abomination: in 101 His, 1Mac 2: 70(6) | hundred and forty-six: 166 B.C.~ 102 His, 1Mac 3: 37(5) | expedition, in the spring of 165 B.C., resulted in failure; cf 103 His, 1Mac 4: 52(6) | forty-eight: December 14, 164 B.C.~ 104 His, 1Mac 5: 1(1) | occurred within the year 163 B.C. ~ 105 His, 1Mac 5: 25(6) | the final two centuries B.C. They settled down, established 106 His, 1Mac 6: 16(2) | 164, to October 9, 163 B.C. A Babylonian list of the 107 His, 1Mac 6: 20(4) | 163, to September, 162 B.C.~ 108 His, 1Mac 7: 1(1) | fifty-one: the spring of 161 B.C. Demetrius, son of Seleucus, 109 His, 1Mac 7: 49(8) | thirteenth of Adar: March 27, 160 B.C. This day in the Jewish calendar110His, 1Mac 8: 1(2) | prestige in the second century B.C. Cf 1 Macc 1:10; 7:2; 12: 111 His, 1Mac 8: 1(2) | control of Palestine in 63 B.C., the Republic and later 112 His, 1Mac 8: 2(3) | subdued by the Romans in 222 B.C., and again in 200-191 B.C.; 113 His, 1Mac 8: 2(3) | B.C., and again in 200-191 B.C.; but perhaps also those 114 His, 1Mac 8: 2(3) | the Romans defeated in 189 B.C.~ 115 His, 1Mac 8: 5(4) | at Cynoscephalae in 197 B.C. Perseus, his son, was defeated 116 His, 1Mac 8: 5(4) | defeated at Pydna in 168 B.C., and died a prisoner. With 117 His, 1Mac 8: 6(5) | defeated at Magnesia in 190 B.C. By the Treaty of Apamea 118 His, 1Mac 8: 9(7) | inserted here, occurred in 146 B.C., after Judas' time. It was 119 His, 1Mac 9: 3(2) | fifty-two: April/May 160 B.C., by the temple calendar.~120His, 1Mac 9: 54(10)| second month: May, 159 B.C.~ 121 His, 1Mac 10: 1(1) | one hundred and sixty: 152 B.C. Alexander . . . Antiochus: 122 His, 1Mac 10: 21(2) | priest October 23-30, 152 B.C. For seven years after the 123 His, 1Mac 10: 57(4) | hundred and sixty-two: 151/150 B.C.~ 124 His, 1Mac 10: 67(5) | hundred and sixty-five: 147 B.C. Demetrius: Demetrius II 125 His, 1Mac 11: 7(1) | Lebanon; in the second century B.C. the northern limit of Coelesyria. ~ 126 His, 1Mac 11: 19(4) | and sixty-seven: 146/145 B.C. The two deaths (1 Macc 11: 127 His, 1Mac 11: 19(4) | occurred in the summer of 145 B.C.~ 128 His, 1Mac 12: 7(1) | priest from 323-300 or 290 B.C. Arius: Arius I, king from 129 His, 1Mac 12: 7(1) | I, king from 309 to 265 B.C. The letter was sent long130His, 1Mac 12: 9(2) | 1 Macc 12:1), after 132 B.C.~ 131 His, 1Mac 13: 41(3) | March, 142, to April, 141 B.C., by the temple calendar.~ 132 His, 1Mac 13: 43(4) | fortified by Bacchides in 160 B.C.; cf 9,52.~ 133 His, 1Mac 13: 51(5) | second month: June 3, 141 B.C.~ 134 His, 1Mac 14: 1(1) | and seventy-two: 141-140 B.C. The expedition began most 135 His, 1Mac 14: 2(2) | the Parthian king (171-138 B.C.). Parthians had overrun 136 His, 1Mac 14: 16(3) | 14:1-3) - probably in 142 B.C.~ 137 His, 1Mac 14: 27(4) | Elul: September 13, 140 B.C. Asaramel: a Hebrew name 138 His, 1Mac 15: 10(2) | hundred and seventy-four: 138 B.C.~ 139 His, 1Mac 15: 16(4) | Metellus, consul in 142 B.C., or Lucius Calpurnicus Piso,140His, 1Mac 15: 16(4) | Piso, consul in 140-139 B.C. This document pertains to 141 His, 1Mac 15: 22(5) | Pergamum, reigned 159-138 B.C. Ariarthes: Ariarthes V of 142 His, 1Mac 15: 22(5) | Cappadocia, reigned 162-130 B.C. Arsaces: see note on 1 Macc 143 His, 1Mac 16: 14(1) | month: January-February, 134 B.C., by the temple calendar. ~ 144 His, 1Mac 16: 23(3) | and high priest from 134 B.C. till his death in 104 B.C. 145 His, 1Mac 16: 23(3) | B.C. till his death in 104 B.C. These verses suggest that 146 His, 2Mac Int | reign of Antiochus IV (175 B.C.) to the accession of John 147 His, 2Mac Int | of John Hyrcanus I (134 B.C.), this present book treats 148 His, 2Mac Int | King Seleucus IV (c. 180 B.C.) to the defeat of Nicanor' 149 His, 2Mac Int | defeat of Nicanor's army (161 B.C.).~The author of 2 Maccabees150His, 2Mac Int | book some time after 124 B.C., the date of the more recent 151 His, 2Mac Int | end of the second century B.C.~The main divisions of 2 152 His, 2Mac 1: 7(1) | Syria (145-139, 129-125 B.C.). The year one hundred and 153 His, 2Mac 1: 7(1) | of the Seleucid era, 143 B.C. Regarding the dates in 1 154 His, 2Mac 1: 10(4) | 10] 124 B.C. The date pertains to the 155 His, 2Mac 1: 10(4) | of Egypt from 180 to 145 B.C.; he is mentioned also in 156 His, 2Mac 1: 11(5) | Persia, perished there in 164 B.C.~ 157 His, 2Mac 1: 14(7) | Antiochus IV died, hence in 164 B.C.~ 158 His, 2Mac 3: 1(2) | high priest from 196 to 175 B.C., and died in 171 B.C. He 159 His, 2Mac 3: 1(2) | 175 B.C., and died in 171 B.C. He was the son of Simon,160His, 2Mac 3: 3(3) | reigned from 187 to 175 B.C.~ 161 His, 2Mac 4: 21(6) | Egypt, c. 172 to c. 145 B.C.~ 162 His, 2Mac 4: 23(7) | to his execution in 162 B.C. (2 Macc 13:3-8).~ 163 His, 2Mac 5: 1(1) | Egypt by Antiochus in 169 B.C. (1 Macc 1:16-20) is not 164 His, 2Mac 5: 1(1) | pillage of Jerusalem in 169 B.C. after Antiochus' first invasion 165 His, 2Mac 5: 1(1) | city two years later (167 B.C.), following the king's second 166 His, 2Mac 5: 1(1) | invasion of Egypt in 168 B.C. (1 Macc 1:29-35; cf 2 Macc 167 His, 2Mac 11: 21(2) | hundred and forty-eight: 164 B.C. The reading of the name 168 His, 2Mac 11: 33(3) | Seleucid era, i. e., 163 B.C. Perhaps the mention of the 169 His, 2Mac 11: 38(4) | The date is March 12, 164 B.C.~170His, 2Mac 13: 1(1) | and forty-nine: 163-162 B.C. ~ 171 His, 2Mac 14: 1(1) | Macc 14:4), i.e., 162-161 B.C.; cf 1 Macc 7:1-7. ~ 172 WisdB, Job Int | seventh and fifth centuries B.C. Its literary form, with 173 WisdB, Psa 6: 6(5) | literature. In the second century B.C., biblical books begin to 174 WisdB, Psa 21: 1(1) | after the sixth century B.C., the psalm was sung of a 175 WisdB, Psa 30: 1(2) | purification of the temple in 164 B.C. during the Maccabean Revolt. ~ 176 WisdB, Psa 51: 20(5) | destruction of the temple in 587 B.C. The verses assume that the 177 WisdB, Psa 73: 24(5) | only in the second century B.C. The verse is perhaps best 178 WisdB, Psa 74: 1(1) | destruction of Jerusalem in 587 B.C. Israel's God is urged to 179 WisdB, Psa 79: 1(1) | the Babylonian army in 587 B.C. The people ask how long180WisdB, Psa 85: 1(1) | period, the fifth century B.C.; the thoughts are similar 181 WisdB, Psa 87: 1(1) | Exile of the sixth century B.C., diaspora Jews from all 182 WisdB, Pro Int | part of the fifth century B.C.~Christ and the Apostles 183 WisdB, Son Int | the Babylonian Exile (538 B.C.) as that in which an unknown 184 WisdB, Sir Int | Hebrew between 200 and 175 B.C., the text was translated 185 WisdB, Sir Int | Greek sometime after 132 B.C. by the author's grandson, 186 WisdB, Sir For: 22(2) | Thirty-eighth . . . Euregetes: 132 B.C. The reference is to Ptolemy 187 WisdB, Sir For: 22(2) | Euergetes II (170-163; 145-117 B.C.).~ 188 WisdB, Sir 50: 1(1) | as high priest (219-196 B.C.) great works were accomplished 189 ProphB, Isa Int | half of the eighth century B.C. witnessed the collapse of190ProphB, Isa 6: 1(2) | year King Uzziah died: 742 B.C. ~ 191 ProphB, Isa 7: 1(1) | who ruled from 735 to 715 B.C. This attack against Jerusalem 192 ProphB, Isa 14: 28(5) | that King Ahaz died: 715 B.C.~ 193 ProphB, Isa 17: 1(1) | Syria, destroyed in 732 B.C. ~ 194 ProphB, Isa 17: 3(2) | Judah; destroyed in 721 B.C. Aram: Syria.~ 195 ProphB, Isa 21: 2(2) | captured Babylon in 538 B.C. End to all groaning: those 196 ProphB, Isa 37: 9(2) | the Egyptian army in 701 B.C.; later he became king, one 197 ProphB, Isa 37: 9(2) | Egyptian kings (c. 690-664 B.C.). Many consider that this 198 ProphB, Isa 37: 36(5) | historian of the fifth century B.C. It was probably due to the 199 ProphB, Isa 37: 38(6) | death of Sennacherib (681 B.C.) is also mentioned in non-biblical200ProphB, Isa 38: 1(2) | siege of Jerusalem in 701 B.C. ~ 201 ProphB, Isa 38: 5(3) | Since Hezekiah died in 687 B.C., this sickness of his seems 202 ProphB, Isa 38: 5(3) | seems to have been in 702 B.C., that is, fifteen years 203 ProphB, Isa 39: 1(1) | probably from 721 to 710 B.C., and again for nine months, 204 ProphB, Isa 44: 28(6) | king of Persia (559-529 B.C.) and conqueror of Babylon ( 205 ProphB, Isa 44: 28(6) | conqueror of Babylon (538 B.C.), who liberated the Jews, 206 ProphB, Jer Int | Jeremiah was born about 650 B.C. of a priestly family from 207 ProphB, Jer Int | Josiah, which began in 629 B.C. Nineveh, the capital of 208 ProphB, Jer 1: 3(2) | destruction of Jerusalem in 587 B.C.~ 209 ProphB, Jer 22: 20(8) | Jeremiah 2:8. The year is 597 B.C., after Nebuchadnezzar's210ProphB, Jer 25: 1(1) | fourth year of Jehoiakim: 605 B.C. Officially, the first year 211 ProphB, Jer 26: 1(1) | first regnal year was 608 B.C. ~ 212 ProphB, Jer 27: 1(2) | fourth year of Zedekiah 594 B.C., the occasion of an embassy 213 ProphB, Jer 30: 1(1) | the fall of Nineveh (612 B.C.), when Josiah assumed power 214 ProphB, Jer 32: 1(2) | tenth year of Zedekiah: 588 B.C. The eighteenth year of Nebuchadnezzar: 215 ProphB, Jer 34: 7(1) | which date from 598 or 588 B.C., and which mention both 216 ProphB, Jer 35: 2(1) | probably in 599 or 598 B.C. ~ 217 ProphB, Jer 39: 1(1) | mid-January) of the year 589/8 B.C. ~ 218 ProphB, Jer 39: 2(2) | eleventh year: in July of 587 B.C.~ 219 ProphB, Jer 46: 2(2) | Nebuchadnezzar defeated Neco in 605 B.C., thus gaining undisputed220ProphB, Jer 46: 13(3) | 13] In 601 B.C. Nebuchadnezzar advanced 221 ProphB, Jer 47: 2(1) | prophecy was fulfilled in 605/4 B.C. ~ 222 ProphB, Jer 48: 1(1) | his twenty-third year, 582 B.C., five years after the destruction 223 ProphB, Jer 49: 23(7) | is of the eighth century B.C. Cf Isaiah 10:9-10.~ 224 ProphB, Jer 50: 1(1) | fell to the Persians in 538 B.C. ~ 225 ProphB, Jer 52: 4(2) | the month: January 15, 588 B.C. Cf Jeremiah 39:1.~ 226 ProphB, Jer 52: 12(3) | of Ab-July/August in 587 B.C.~ 227 ProphB, Jer 52: 28(4) | deportations of 598 and 587 B.C., mention is made here of 228 ProphB, Jer 52: 31(5) | 31-34] In the year 561/0 B.C., Jehoiachin was released 229 ProphB, Lam Int | Introduction~The sixth century B.C. was an age of crisis, a230ProphB, Lam 4: 20(4) | After the disaster of 598 B.C. (2 Kings 24:1-17), Jerusalem 231 ProphB, Lam 4: 20(4) | total devastation in 587 B.C.~ 232 ProphB, Bar 1: 2(1) | fall of Jerusalem in 587 B.C. ~ 233 ProphB, Eze 1: 2(2) | fifth year: July 31, 593 B.C.; cf Ezekiel 1:1.~ 234 ProphB, Eze 4: 5(1) | fallen to Assyria in 722 B.C. The letters in the Hebrew 235 ProphB, Eze 10: 1(1) | year: September 17, 592 B.C. ~ 236 ProphB, Eze 17: 11(1) | foregoing allegory. In 597 B.C., Nebuchadnezzar removed 237 ProphB, Eze 20: 1(1) | fifth month: August 14, 591 B.C. ~ 238 ProphB, Eze 24: 1(1) | ninth year: January 15, 588 B.C. The same date is given in 239 ProphB, Eze 29: 1(1) | tenth year: January 7, 587 B.C. The siege of Jerusalem had240ProphB, Eze 29: 17(6) | twenty-seventh year: April 26, 571 B.C. This is the latest date 241 ProphB, Eze 29: 18(7) | Nebuchadnezzar (587-574 B.C.). Tyre seems to have been 242 ProphB, Eze 30: 20(1) | eleventh year: April 29, 587 B.C. ~ 243 ProphB, Eze 31: 1(1) | eleventh year: June 21, 587 B.C. ~ 244 ProphB, Eze 32: 1(1) | twelfth year: March 3, 585 B.C. ~ 245 ProphB, Eze 33: 21(1) | 21-22] January 8, 585 B.C. According to Jeremiah (Ezekiel 246 ProphB, Eze 40: 1(1) | Ezekiel 40:1) April 28, 573 B.C. It is largely concerned 247 ProphB, Dan Int | lived at least until 538 B.C. Strictly speaking, the book 248 ProphB, Dan Int | greatest popularity from 200 B.C. to 100 A.D., a time of distress 249 ProphB, Dan Int | Jew of the second century B.C. would quickly see the application250ProphB, Dan 1: 21(4) | conquest of Babylon, 539/8 B.C.~ 251 ProphB, Dan 6: 1(1) | Darius the Great (522-486 B.C.), the second successor of 252 ProphB, Dan 6: 9(2) | time of Darius III (335-331 B.C.), the last of the Persian 253 ProphB, Dan 7: 7(6) | Antiochus IV Epiphanes (175-163 B.C.), the worst of the Seleucid 254 ProphB, Dan 8: 1(1) | empire after his death in 323 B.C. ~ 255 ProphB, Dan 9: 26(7) | Onias III, murdered in 171 B.C., from which the author dates 256 ProphB, Dan 9: 27(8) | Antiochus from 167 to 165 B.C. The temple wing: probably 257 ProphB, Dan 11: 2(2) | doubtless Xerxes I (486-465 B.C.), the great campaigner against 258 ProphB, Dan 11: 2(2) | victory at Issus in 333 B.C.~ 259 ProphB, Dan 14: 1(1) | defeated by Cyrus in 550 B.C. This story preserves the260ProphB, Hos Int | of Jeroboam II (786-746 B.C.). Some believe that he was 261 ProphB, Hos 5: 8(2) | Syro-Ephraimite war of 735-734 B.C., when a coalition of Arameans 262 ProphB, Hos 5: 13(7) | the great king: in 738 B.C. the Israelite King Manahem 263 ProphB, Joe Int | It was composed about 400 B.C. Its prevailing theme is 264 ProphB, Joe 2: 23(3) | of Qumran (second century B.C.) was known as "The Teacher 265 ProphB, Amo Int | of Jeroboam II (786-746 B.C.). He prophesied in Israel 266 ProphB, Oba | sometime in the fifth century B.C. During this period the Edomites 267 ProphB, Jon Int | probably in the fifth century B.C., this book is a didactic 268 ProphB, Jon 1: 1(1) | of Jeroboam II (786-746 B.C.). ~ 269 ProphB, Mic 7: 11(3) | Jerusalem by the Chaldeans (587 B.C.).~270ProphB, Mic 7: 14(4) | the return from exile (537 B.C.), when the people, few in 271 ProphB, Nah Int | the fall of Nineveh in 612 B.C., Nahum uttered his prophecy 272 ProphB, Nah 1: 11(7) | besieged Jerusalem c. 700 B.C.~ 273 ProphB, Nah 3: 8(2) | by the Assyrians in 663 B.C.~ 274 ProphB, Hab Int | dates from the years 605-597 B.C., or between the great Babylonian 275 ProphB, Hab 1: 5(2) | s defeat of Egypt in 605 B.C., there could be little doubt 276 ProphB, Zep Int | reign of Josiah (640-609 B.C.). The protest against the 277 ProphB, Hag Int | second year of Darius (520 B.C.). The Jews who returned 278 ProphB, Hag 1: 1(1) | August/September in 520 B.C. ~ 279 ProphB, Zec Int | prophecy is dated to 520 B.C., the same year as that in280ProphB, Zec 1: 1(1) | month: October/November, 520 B.C. ~ 281 ProphB, Zec 1: 7(2) | month: January/February, 519 B.C.~ 282 ProphB, Zec 7: 1(1) | ninth month: November, 518 B.C. ~ 283 ProphB, Zec 8: 19(1) | of Jerusalem in June, 587 B.C. (2 Kings 25:3-4); that of 284 ProphB, Zec 8: 19(1) | Jerusalem in January, 588 B.C. (2 Kings 25:1). ~ 285 ProphB, Mal Int | arrival in Jerusalem (445 B.C.). Because of the sharp reproaches 286 Gosp, Mat 2: 1(2) | Herod reigned from 37 to 4 B.C. Magi: originally a designation 287 Gosp, Mat 2: 18(9) | northern kingdom (722-21 B.C.). Bethlehem was traditionally 288 Gosp, Mat 2: 22(11)| nation") and reigned from 4 B.C. to A.D. 6.~ 289 Gosp, Mat 3: 6(6) | in Palestine between 150 B.C. and A.D. 250. John's baptism290Gosp, Mat 4: 12(6) | to be devastated (733-32 B.C.) at the time of the Assyrian 291 Gosp, Mat 16: 13(9) | the Great, tetrarch from 4 B.C. until his death in A.D. 292 Gosp, Mat 24: 15(10)| desolating abomination: in 167 B.C. the Syrian king Antiochus 293 Gosp, Mar 13: 1(1) | under Herod the Great ca. 20 B.C., was completed only some 294 Gosp, Luk 1: 5(3) | by the Roman Senate in 40 B.C., but became the undisputed 295 Gosp, Luk 1: 5(3) | of Palestine only in 37 B.C. He continued as king until 296 Gosp, Luk 1: 5(3) | king until his death in 4 B.C. Priestly division of Abijah: 297 Gosp, Luk 2: 1(1) | citizens are attested in 28 B.C., 8 B.C., and A.D. 14 and 298 Gosp, Luk 2: 1(1) | are attested in 28 B.C., 8 B.C., and A.D. 14 and enrollments 299 Gosp, Luk 2: 1(1) | have to have been before 10 B.C. because the various legates300Gosp, Luk 2: 1(1) | legates of Syria from 10 B.C. to 4 B.C. (the death of 301 Gosp, Luk 2: 1(1) | Syria from 10 B.C. to 4 B.C. (the death of Herod) are 302 Gosp, Luk 2: 1(1) | previous legateship after 4 B.C. (and before A.D. 6) would 303 Gosp, Luk 2: 1(2) | is usually dated from 27 B.C. to his death in A.D. 14. 304 Gosp, Luk 3: 1(2) | Galilee and Perea from 4 B.C. to A.D. 39. His official 305 Gosp, Luk 3: 1(2) | the Sea of Galilee from 4 B.C. to A.D. 34. Only two small 306 Gosp, Joh 4: 20(8) | erected in the fourth century B.C. by Samaritans to rival Matthew. 307 Gosp, Joh 10: 22(9) | reconsecration of the temple in 164 B.C., after their desecration 308 Gosp, Act 4: 27(4) | Galilee and Perea from 4 B.C. to A.D. 39, who executed 309 Gosp, Act 17: 18(4) | followers of Epicurus (342-271 B.C.), the goal of life was happiness310Gosp, Act 17: 28(9) | of Knossos (6th century B.C.). 'For we too are his offspring': 311 Gosp, Act 17: 28(9) | of Soli, a third-century B.C. poet from Cilicia.~ 312 NTLet, Gal Int | Minor in the third century B.C. and had settled in the territory 313 NTLet, Phi Int | founded in the sixth century B.C. as Krenides by the Thracians, 314 NTLet, Phi Int | was taken over after 360 B.C. by Philip II of Macedon, 315 NTLet, Phi Int | Roman in the second century B.C. On the plains near Philippi 316 NTLet, Phi Int | near Philippi in October 42 B.C., Antony and Octavian decisively 317 NTLet, Tit 1: 12(5) | poet of the sixth century B.C.~ 318 CathL, Rev Int | Christian circles from ca. 200 B.C. to A.D. 200.~This book contains 319 CathL, Rev 2: 13(13)| Zeus by Eumenes II (197-160 B.C.).~320CathL, Rev 3: 1(2) | of Croesus (6th century B.C.). Its citadel, reputed to

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