Deuteronomy

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Deu·ter·on·o·my

 (do͞o′tə-rŏn′ə-mē, dyo͞o′-)
n.
See Table at Bible.

[Late Latin deuteronomium, from Greek deuteronomion, a second law (from (to) deuteronomion (touto), Septuagint mistranslation of Hebrew mišnê hattôrâ hazzō't, a copy of this law) : deuteros, second; see deu- in Indo-European roots + nomos, law; see nem- in Indo-European roots.]

Deu′ter·o·nom′ic (-tər-ə-nŏm′ĭk) adj.

Deuteronomy

(ˌdjuːtəˈrɒnəmɪ)
n
(Bible) the fifth book of the Old Testament, containing a second statement of the Mosaic Law
[from Late Latin Deuteronomium, from Greek Deuteronomion; see deutero-, -nomy]
Deuteronomic adj

Deu•ter•on•o•my

(ˌdu təˈrɒn ə mi, ˌdyu-)

n.
the fifth book of the Pentateuch.
[< Late Latin Deuteronomium < Greek Deuteronómion]
ThesaurusAntonymsRelated WordsSynonymsLegend:
Noun1.Deuteronomy - the fifth book of the Old Testament; contains a second statement of Mosaic law
mezuza, mezuzah - religious texts from Deuteronomy inscribed on parchment and rolled up in a case that is attached to the doorframe of many Jewish households in accordance with Jewish law
Laws, Pentateuch, Torah - the first of three divisions of the Hebrew Scriptures comprising the first five books of the Hebrew Bible considered as a unit
Translations
Mooseksen kirja
Femte Mosebok

Deuteronomy

[ˌdjuːtəˈrɒnəmɪ] NDeuteronomio m

Deuteronomy

ndas fünfte Buch Mose(s), Deuteronomium nt (spec)

Deuteronomy

[ˌdjuːtəˈrɒnəmɪ] nDeuteronomio
References in periodicals archive ?
21) Similarly, a number of early rabbinic sources such as Mekhilta de-Rabbi Ishmael Parashat Mishpatim 9 and Sifre Devarim Pisqa 182 speak of the responsibility for a father to lash his son (r.
Noah's behavior is critically compared in Devarim Rabbah (V'zot ha-Brakha, 11:3) with that of Moses, who pleaded with God to spare the Israelites after the sin of the Golden Calf.
But Halkin cites a powerful-playful midrash on Moses' death from Yalkut Shim'oni, Devarim 31, that has him fighting tooth and nail against earthly extinction.
For Sheikh Abdallah, a historian specialising in ancient secrets, it is originally a Jewish symbol, each fingers of that precious palm representing one of the books of Torah: the Exegesis, Exodus, Leviticus, Numbers, and Devarim.
Agnon's death, his daughter, Emunah Yaron, published To the Galilee in Hebrew as "HaGalilah," in a collection entitled Pithei Devarim.
Nella denominazione incipitaria del canone ebraico, questo testo si chiama Devarim, cioe "parole": "Queste sono le parole che Mose rivolse a Israele di la dal Giordano" (1:1).
See Gershom Scholem's critique, "Jewishness and Germanness" (Hebrew), in Devarim be-Go (Tel Aviv: 'Am Oved, 1976), 96-113.
1986 Al Ha-hityashvut: Kovets Devarim, 1915-1956 [On settlement: collected writings 1915-1956] (Hakibutz HaMeuchad, Tel Aviv)
39) The serpent is said to have whispered against God (riggen devarim 'al bore'o).
Jacob ben Sheshet's Meshiv Devarim Nekhohim, 179; see also R.
in the Devarim Rabbah, a compendium of classical Midrashim (rabbinic exegetical commentary) .
However his final legacy to the Jewish people was the speech he left to the Israelites in The Book of Deuteronomy, Sefer Devarim, "the book of words.