Book of Ezekiel

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Noun1.Book of Ezekiel - an Old Testament book containing Ezekiel's prophecies of the downfall of Jerusalem and Judah and their subsequent restoration
Old Testament - the collection of books comprising the sacred scripture of the Hebrews and recording their history as the chosen people; the first half of the Christian Bible
Nebiim, Prophets - the second of three divisions of the Hebrew Scriptures
Based on WordNet 3.0, Farlex clipart collection. © 2003-2012 Princeton University, Farlex Inc.
References in periodicals archive ?
The book of Ezekiel says: "And they shall not sell of it, neither exchange, nor alienate the first fruits of the land: for it is holy unto the Lord." (Ezekiel 48:14, King James Version).
It is beautifully expressed in the unlikely book of Ezekiel."Thus says the Lord God,'I, I myself will search for my sheep.
The company is currently working on project to publish a small group curriculum on the Biblical book of Ezekiel, which inspired the idea for the painting.
If the motif of Yahweh's Glory, which is connected with God's presence in the Jerusalem temple, is understood as the driving force behind the structure of the Book of Ezekiel, he says, then the land of Israel motif signals a spatial framework for Ezekiel's prophecies themselves.
In a little known chapter from the Old Testament book of Ezekiel (33: 7-9) God tells us that we are watchmen put in place to warn others and there are consequences for obedience and disobedience:
The book of Ezekiel spans twenty years of prophetic activity, enabling Ezekiel to give full rein to his prodigious skills as a writer.
for breakfast and study, in Room 5; the current topic is the book of Ezekiel. The Women's Bible Study group meets at 10 a.m.
In this book, Petter argues for an understanding of the book of Ezekiel in light of the Mesopotamian city laments.
The first chapter in the Book of Ezekiel has a very detailed description of aliens and their vehicle which appeared before the prophet Ezekiel.
In this substantial study, Poser (academic staff member, Protestant theology, Philipps-Universitat Marburg, Germany) offers an interpretation of the book of Ezekiel as a fictional account drawn from the extreme events and suffering that accompanied the destruction of the Jewish Temple of Jerusalem in the 6th century BCE, the eradication of the Jewish kingdom, and deportation of the Jewish people to Babylon by Nebukanezer in what has been termed a scorched earth policy.
Frequently near the end of his stump, he'd quote the Book of Ezekiel.