Aramaean

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Related to Aramaeans: Cambyses, Nabonidus

Ar·a·me·an

or Ar·a·mae·an  (ăr′ə-mē′ən)
adj.
Of or relating to Aram, its inhabitants, their language, or their culture.
n.
1. One of a group of Semitic peoples inhabiting Aram and parts of Mesopotamia from the 11th to the 8th century bc.
2. See Aramaic.

Aramaean

(ˌærəˈmiːən) or

Aramean

adj
(Placename) of or relating to Aram (the biblical name for ancient Syria)
n
(Placename) a native or inhabitant of Aram

Ar•a•mae•an

or Ar•a•me•an

(ˌær əˈmi ən)
n.
1. a member of any of a group of western Semitic peoples prominent in the history of ancient Syria and Mesopotamia, c1100–700 b.c.
adj.
2. of or pertaining to Aram or the Aramaeans.
ThesaurusAntonymsRelated WordsSynonymsLegend:
Noun1.Aramaean - a member of one of a group of Semitic peoples inhabiting Aram and parts of Mesopotamia from the 11th to the 8th century BC
Semite - a member of a group of Semitic-speaking peoples of the Middle East and northern Africa
Adj.1.Aramaean - of or relating to Aram or to its inhabitants or their culture or their language
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References in periodicals archive ?
This network of independent but interconnected Luwian states was threatened by the migration of the Aramaeans.
19:35), creates the illusion of a huge army of chariots against the Aramaeans (II Kgs.
Remarks on the material culture of a border site in Northern Palestine at the turn of an era; the religion of the Aramaeans in the West: the case of SamAEal; Nomadisierende Stasmmesverbande im Babylonien der neuassyrischen und neubabylonischen Zeit: das Beispiel der Damunu; glimpses on the lives of deportees in rural Babylonia; the onomastics of the Chaldean, Aramean, and Arabian tribes in Babylonia during the First Millennium.
Ten invited chapters discuss history, law, and economy, language and script, literature, religion, art, architecture, Aramaeans outside of Syria, and sorting out the elements of the culture's heritage.
Starting from the third millennium BC, Arab tribes of the Arabian Peninsula: Acadians, the Amorites, Aramaeans, the Nabataeans, Elsafa n and Ghassanids came and settled in Gharia and other areas.
33) "The theory here proposed assumes that the Jews and Aramaeans of the colonies at Elephantine and Syene originated predominantly from Northern Israel.
After the collapse of the Hittite Empire in about 1200 BC, it came under Assyrian influence and was settled by Aramaeans, speakers of Aramaic.
In addition, the center will keep a record of the music of minorities in Muslim countries, in addition to special programs dedicated to the musical heritage of Assyrians, Aramaeans and Arab Christians.
There are royal inscriptions found of other neighbors of Israel, such as the Aramaeans and the Phoenicians.
To accommodate this approach he places emphasis upon trends and inter-relationships far more than on individuals; such persons as Julius Caesar and Lord Nelson, for example, receive little or no coverage, and for whatever reason, my favorites, the Aramaeans, make no appearance.
What would seem to work against this answer is Laban, who would have had to marry in for his daughters to be acceptable as wives for Jacob, yet he and his father are described as Aramaeans, not Hebrews.
These volumes present recent research on the Aramaeans and the biblical world of which they were a part.