Book of Ruth

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  • noun

Synonyms for Book of Ruth

a book of the Old Testament that tells the story of Ruth who was not an Israelite but who married an Israelite and who stayed with her mother-in-law Naomi after her husband died

Based on WordNet 3.0, Farlex clipart collection. © 2003-2012 Princeton University, Farlex Inc.
References in periodicals archive ?
In this article I will briefly outline the basic connections between Judges and Ruth, highlighting select words in these two books that indicate the patterns of corruption and virtue outlined above and which show, thematically, how the Book of Ruth serves as a contrast to the evil deeds recorded in the final chapters of Judges.
In the Book of Ruth, these are of both an informal and a formal nature.
Ruth is one of them based on the Old Testament Book of Ruth. She is accompanied by a 112-page book titled The Story of Ruth Through a Child's Eyes.
Enhanced with an informative Afterword (Linguistic Mirroring: A Harmonious Story); The Book of Ruth: A Brief Summation; and an Appendix; "Ruth: From Alienation To Monarchy" should be considered a core addition to academic library Judaic Studies and Biblical Studies reference collections in general, and Book of Ruth supplemental studies reading lists in particular.
Instead, she highlights the ways in which they help attune her to different possibilities within the book of Ruth itself.
Grace Asevedo read a passage from the Book of Ruth and a Scottish Wedding Prayer.
In Book of Ruth, Robert Seydel assumes the identity of his fictitious aunt, Ruth Greisman, a forgotten collagist.
Typology, often overlooked as an aspect of rationalism, appears in a majority of the essays, including Brian Fehler's "Jonathan Edwards on Nature as a Language of God: Symbolic Typology as Rhetorical Presence" and Michael Austin's "Bunyan's Book of Ruth: The Typological Structure of the Seventeenth-Century Debate on Women in the Church." The rational use of symbolism is what takes readers "deeper and wider" in most of these essays.
The second story is from the Book of Ruth. It is another example of God's intention as lived by a great woman of faith who chose to become a foreigner in a strange land, thus becoming an instrument of God's plan for humanity.
A 13th-century cookbook called Wasf al-Atima al-Mutada contains a recipe for "Hummus Kasa." In a 2007 Yedioth Ahronot article entitled "Hummus Is Ours," Israeli writer Meir Shalev argues that hummus has biblical roots, appearing in the Book of Ruth. According to the story, Boaz invites Ruth to dip her bread in hometz, typically translated as vinegar, an unlikely choice after a long day working in the field.
The title conjures up the themes in Biblical Book of Ruth and the poems tackle the same imperatives of individual and community, family and tribe, lover and self, nation and country.
She was named after a character from the Bible's Book of Ruth but it was misspelled on her birth certificate.
The novel related to the Biblical character Ruth, and the .22 was nicknamed "The Book of Ruth." Considering the possible opposition on a run to the embassy, it offered a false but calming sense of security and I'll bet it's still in the Marine House's library.
I preface the rite with the sublime passage on love from the Book of Ruth. And at the end of the nuptial Mass I extend the stole to their shoulders and give them a fourfold blessing, skipping the one prescribed after the Lord's Prayer.