Book of Daniel

Also found in: Dictionary, Wikipedia.
Graphic Thesaurus  🔍
Display ON
Animation ON
  • noun

Synonyms for Book of Daniel

an Old Testament book that tells of the apocalyptic visions and the experiences of Daniel in the court of Nebuchadnezzar

References in periodicals archive ?
Driver, The Book of Daniel (Cambridge Bible Series), (Cambridge: University Press, 1922) p.
Barbary Shore, The Book of Daniel, and I Married a Communist deal with Communists trapped by the political hysteria of the witch hunts of the early 1950s in America, during the Korean War.
While Michael claims to be a great admirer of The Book of Daniel ("an excellent work of fiction"), he had never seen the film based on the novel.
Given Trever's belief that "consideration should be given to the possibility that those fragments [of 4Qdanie[l.sup.c]] might have come from the autograph of the Book of Daniel" (p.
television series, The Book of Daniel, a show that that featured an Episcopal (Anglican) priest with family problems who had conversations with Jesus.
Working as a hybrid of Six Feet Under and 7th Heaven, NBC's new dramedy The Book of Daniel is just clever and real enough to successfully separate itself from a dreary mid-season pack.
Boccaccini sees the book of Daniel as a "third way" which adopted the apocalyptic worldview of Enochic Judaism but rejected the idea of a heavenly rebellion in favor of retaining the focus on human responsibility.
The Book of Daniel is an illuminated rendition of Christian Biblical text, chronicling the experiences of Daniel, a man "greatly beloved" by God and an excellent role model for today.
Doctorow's The Book of Daniel is steeped in what I will call primal scene thinking.
Doctorow's brilliant Book of Daniel failed as a film largely because the tension of Daniel's not knowing, but only imagining, the possibilities of his parents' innocence translated into a seeming documentary, where what was imagined translated as what was real.
Unless spectacular new evidence emerges, we will never know how the Book of Daniel came to be; what we can say with certainty is that the scholarly consensus will be different tomorrow from what it is today, as it is different now from what it was in Rowley's day.
His visions were recorded in the Old Testament Book of Daniel.
This volume examines specific Jewish apocalyptic texts, focusing on the early Enoch literature, the book of Daniel, oracles and testaments, the Dead Sea Scrolls, 4 Ezra, 2 Baruch, the Apocalypse of Abraham, and apocalyptic literature from the Diaspora in the Roman period, and their social and compositional settings and literary functions, as well as a concluding chapter on apocalypticism in early Christianity.
The third chapter of the Book of Daniel focuses on Daniel's three companions, Hananiah, Mishael and Azariah.
Hebbard (theology and the arts, Community Christian College, California) takes both historical and literary readings of the Old Testament Book of Daniel into account as he provides, not a commentary, but an interpretation of the text as an exercise in hermeneutics.