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  • noun

Synonyms for Deuteronomy

the fifth book of the Old Testament

References in periodicals archive ?
Why do the reasons for Shabbat observance differ in the Exodus and Deuteronomy versions?
There is one more way to understand Og, the bed, and indeed the function of this whole passage in Deuteronomy.
Innumerable Hebrew women and girls suffered this exact fate thanks to Deuteronomy 22:28-29.
I reply that nationhood today, as back then, implies principles about ensuring the security of co-nationals and defending the interests of the nation, but it need not entail the unjust exclusion of others, and Deuteronomy shows that it should not entail such unjust exclusion.
The only major name I missed was Lothar Perlitt, who was writing the monumental commentary on Deuteronomy in the Biblischer Kommentar series before his recent death.
Deuteronomy sums it up best: "But any prophet who speaks in the name of other gods, or who presumes to speak in nay name a word that I have not commanded the prophet to speak--that prophet shall die" (18:20).
Ashley could recognise a metaphor when he saw one and it seemed perfectly clear that the river Arnon mentioned in Deuteronomy could just as well be the Aston Road.
Here you will learn something about the history of the text of the Old and New Testaments, and about the evolution of the sex laws from Deuteronomy to Leviticus to the New Testament and into later Christian thought.
This article argues that such a wonderful achievement would not contradict the vision of Deuteronomy 15:11 because the verse should be understood as referring to relative poverty, which, the verse maintains will always remain in the world.
Ornish should take note of, is Deuteronomy 8:8--"A land of wheat, and barley, and vines, and fig trees, and pomegranates; the land of olive oil, and honey.
The correct citation is in the Hebrew Bible, Deuteronomy 16:20.
Deuteronomy 20:19 states: "for man is a tree of the field" - this means that there are many ways in which we are similar to trees.
The seagull is mentioned in the Bible, in Deuteronomy it's listed as one of the birds, the Jews were forbidden to eat - it was considered unclean
Deuteronomy 18:9-14, with its outright condemnation of magic, divination, and necromancy, often serves as the starting point for the study of magic in the Hebrew Bible and in later Judaism and Christianity.
In the book of Deuteronomy, Moses is speaking to the people of Israel just before they cross over the Jordan River into the Promised Land, just before they really become a nation.