Book of Micah


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Related to Book of Micah: Book of Nahum
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Synonyms for Book of Micah

an Old Testament book telling the prophecies of Micah foretelling the destruction of Jerusalem

References in periodicals archive ?
The book of Micah is a collection of oracles attributed to an eighth-century BCE Hebrew prophet, says Cuffey, and he wonders if, beyond interpreting each oracle successfully, it is possible to make sense of them as a whole, treating the final and canonical form as a unit.
Inspired by a Bible verse from book of Micah (6:8): "Act justly, love mercy, and walk humbly with your God," the leaders resolved to "re-engage with burning issues of the dayC* and to roll out a new People to People Process of DialogueC*to engage with national and international bodies, and to increase [Church's] role in civic education, and monitoring of elections, popular consultation, and referendumC*".
The entire introduction to Micah 6, one of my favorite chapters in the Bible, simply states, "In the back-and-forth rhythm of the book of Micah, the prophet now returns to the catalog of vices and predictions of God's judgment against them.
The reference to vine and fig tree is biblical, taken from the Old Testament Book of Micah. In its original context it was a call for the equitable distribution of property within a peaceful polity (it comes just after the 'they will hammer their swords into ploughshare, their spears into sickles ...
It's called 'To Love Mercy' from the book of Micah, and it's all about race, religion, coming of age, and Chicago in 1948.
urges that the whole book of Micah needs to read in the light of the way that it ends.
He is very fond of a passage from the Old Testament book of Micah [4:4] which reads: 'Nation will not lift sword against nation, there will be no more training for war.
An editorial in his hometown newspaper noted a recent speech at which Simon spoke from the book of Micah, noting that it ends with a prayer and expression of trust in God.
In this context, Glenny analyzes the little-studied Book of Micah in order to understand what it meant to its original readers, who probably did not know Hebrew and possibly had no access to the Hebrew text of the book.