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The Biblical Geography of Asia Minor, Phoenicia and Arabia
Ernst Friedrich Karl Rosenmueller
Affichage du livre entier - 1841
The Biblical Geography of Asia Minor, Phoenicia, and Arabia
Ern Frid Car Rosenmuller
Aucun aperçu disponible - 2019
Abulfeda Amalekites Ammonites ancient Apostle appears Arabah Arabia Arabia Petraea Arabs ascend Asia Minor Bedouins built Burckhardt called camels castle chap Christian Chron church cliffs coast Comp descendants desert Deut distance district Djebel east eastern Edom Edomites Egypt Elath Exod feet formed Galatia Gesenius granite Greek Gulf Hebrew hill Hist hundred inhabitants Israel Israelites J. D. Michaelis Joktan Kadesh king land latter mentioned Michaelis miles Moab Moabites Moses Mount Hor Mount Sinai mountains Mousa Niebuhr Ophir Palestine pass passage peninsula Persian Phoenician Phrygia plain Pontus probably province Red Sea Richter river rock Roman ruins says Scripture Seir sepulchres seqq side Sidon southern stone Strabo Syria temple territory tion tomb town Travels trees tribes Tyre Tyrians valley Wady wall whole wilderness xxvii xxxiii Yemen
Page 16 - I know thy works, and where thou dwellest, even where Satan's seat is: and thou boldest fast my name, and hast not denied my faith, even in those days wherein Antipas was my faithful martyr, who was slain among you, where Satan dwelleth.
Page 345 - And it came to pass on the twentieth day of the second month, in the second year, that the cloud was taken up from off the tabernacle of the testimony. 12 And the children of Israel took their journeys out of the wilderness of Sinai ; and the cloud rested in the wilderness of Paran.
Page 63 - We had the fortune to see what may be supposed to be the occasion of that opinion which Lucian relates concerning this river, viz. That this stream, at certain seasons of the year, especially about the feast of Adonis, is of a bloody colour ; which the heathens looked upon as proceeding from a kind of sympathy in the river for the death of Adonis, who was killed by a wild boar in the mountains, out of which this stream rises.
Page 314 - As we went on, new points of interest were continually opening to our view. On the left of Horeb, a deep and narrow valley runs up SSE between lofty walls of rock, as if in continuation of the SE corner of the plain. In this valley, at the distance of near a mile from the plain, stands the convent; and the deep verdure of its fruit trees and cypresses is seen as the traveller approaches, — an oasis of beauty amid scenes of the sternest desolation. At the SW...
Page 27 - Ye men of Ephesus, what man is there that knoweth not how that the city of the Ephesians is a worshipper of the great goddess Diana, and of the image which fell down from Jupiter?
Page 256 - From the summit of Sinai you see only innumerable ranges of rocky mountains. One generally places, in imagination, around Sinai, extensive plains, or sandy deserts, where the camp of the hosts was placed, where the families of Israel stood at the doors of their tents, and the line was drawn round the mountain, which no one might break through on pain of death. But it is not thus : save the valley by which we approached Sinai, about half a mile wide, and a few miles in length, and a small plain we...
Page 315 - As we crossed the plain, our feelings were strongly affected, at finding here so unexpectedly a spot so entirely adapted to the Scriptural account of the giving of the law. No traveller has described this plain, nor even mentioned it, except in a slight and general manner...
Page 315 - Wady er-Rahah ; and the valley of the convent is known to the Arabs as Wady Shu'eib, that is, the Vale of Jethro. Still advancing, the front of Horeb rose like a wall before us ; and one can approach quite to the foot and touch the mount. Directly before its base is the deep bed of a torrent, by which in the rainy season...
Page 317 - My first and predominant feeling while upon this summit, was that of disappointment. Although from our examination of the plain er-Rahah below, and its correspondence to the Scriptural narrative, we had arrived at the general conviction that the people of Israel must have been collected on it to receive the law ; yet we still had cherished a lingering hope or feeling, that there might after all be some foundation for the long series of monkish tradition, which for at least fifteen centuries lias...