Koheleth


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Related to Koheleth: Ecclesiastes

Koheleth

(kəʊˈhɛlɪθ)
n
(Bible) Old Testament Ecclesiastes or its author, traditionally believed to be Solomon
[from Hebrew qōheleth]
References in periodicals archive ?
He substitutes Ruth for Esther, which would at least be logical since they are both biblical female protagonists, but also inexplicably Koheleth.
Thus, the logic of the theory meant that, even though traditionally Qoheleth/Ecclesiastes has been associated with King Solomon, and hence a very early date, even a very conservative Christian scholar like Franz Delitzsch had to concede in 1877 that such a date was impossible, with the famous statement: "If the Book of Koheleth were of old Solomonic origin, then there is no history of the Hebrew language" (Delitzsch 1877:190).
The models for King Lear, Bloom notes are Solomon - in advanced old age, Koheleth (Ecclesiastes) and the Apocrypha's Wisdom of Solomon which the compilers of the Bible changed but only slightly.
Entertaining: Hamstead's John Conway puts in a strong tackle on Jordelle Donaldson and (inset) Matt Gibson in mid-air action with Aston Social's Koheleth Bailey.
Hebrew Printing in America 1735-1926, the most extensive catalogue of its field yet attempted, is essentially a highly revised and expanded, English-language version of a landmark work published in Hebrew in 1926 (whence the seemingly arbitrary terminus ad quem), the Koheleth Amerika of Ephraim Deinard.
These biblical precepts are not limiting but promote comparisons between Koheleth (Ecclesiastes) and Buddha, among others.
In the famous verses from the opening chapter of Ecclesiastes, Koheleth expressed the same idea, but without fully articulating it philosophically: "One generation passeth away, and another generation cometh: but the earth abideth for ever" (1.
In Mark Twain's theology, he is the truth-seeker momentarily banished from heaven, the preacher Koheleth.
Of all the books in the TaNaCH, or Hebrew Bible, it has been suggested that Koheleth (Eng.
3 to the fact that fire was used in Persia to test the truth of a religion and its followers, as in Zoroaster's walk through fire (Bickerman, Four Strange Books of the Bible: Jonah / Daniel / Koheleth / Esther [New York: Schocken, 1967].
The Knights of Koheleth was a group of preachers who sought to improve in their role as proclaimers of the gospel.
For his eightieth birthday, in 1926, the Hebrew writer and book dealer Ephraim Deinard published his best-known work: Koheleth America, an idiosyncratic Hebrew-language catalogue of 989 Hebrew books printed in America from 1735 to 1926.