11th-Century BC Women: Abigail, Ahinoam, Bathsheba, Daji, Michal, Duathathor-Henuttawy, Maacah, Maatkare Mutemhat, Tamar, Mutnedjmet, Haggith

 
9781157357131: 11th-Century BC Women: Abigail, Ahinoam, Bathsheba, Daji, Michal, Duathathor-Henuttawy, Maacah, Maatkare Mutemhat, Tamar, Mutnedjmet, Haggith
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Please note that the content of this book primarily consists of articles available from Wikipedia or other free sources online. Pages: 134. Not illustrated. Chapters: Abigail, Ahinoam, Bathsheba, Daji, Michal, Duathathor-Henuttawy, Maacah, Maatkare Mutemhat, Tamar, Mutnedjmet, Haggith, Abital, Tentamun, Merab, Eglah,. Excerpt: According to the Hebrew Bible, Bathsheba (Hebrew: ‎, Bat Sheva, "daughter of the oath") was the wife of Uriah the Hittite and later of David, king of the United Kingdom of Israel and Judah. She is most known for the bible story in which King David seduced her. Bathsheba was a daughter of Eliam, one of David's "thirty" (2 Sam. 23:34; cf 1 Chr. 3:5); Eliam was also the son of Ahitophel, one of David's chief advisors. Ahitophel was from Giloh (Josh. 15:51;cf 2 Sam. 15:12), a city of Judah, and thus Bathsheba was from David's own tribe and the granddaughter of one of David's closest advisors (2 Sam.15:12)." She was the mother of Solomon, who succeeded David as king. The meaning of the Hebrew form of the name "Bathsheba" is "daughter of the oath", "bat" meaning daughter. The second part of the name appears in 1 Chronicles 3:5 as "shua" (signifying "wealth") (compare Genesis 38:2). Bathsheba was the daughter of Eliam (2 Samuel 11:3, who is called Ammiel in 1 Chronicles 3:5). Her father is identified by some scholars with Eliam mentioned in 2 Samuel 23:34 as the son of Ahithophel, who is described as the Gilonite. (See King David's Warriors.) Bathsheba was the wife of Uriah the Hittite, and afterward of David, by whom she gave birth to Solomon, who succeeded David as king. (United Kingdom of Israel and Judah). Bathsheba, Solomon, Nathan and Abishag tend to aging David, c. 1435The story of David's seduction of Bathsheba, told in 2 Samuel 11, is omitted in Chronicles. The story is told that David, while walking on the roof of his house, saw Bathsheba, who was then the wife of Uriah, taking a bath. He immediately desired her and later made her pregn...

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