a member of the tribe of Amalek. Gen. 36:12.
of or relating to the Amalekites.
An Israelite might have had a chance of mercy, but an Amalekite had none—the man was condemned to instant death.
The Expositor’s Bible: The Second Book of Samuel W. G. Blaikie
He would have the Amalekite alive that he might cause him to die a hundred deaths in one.
The Tavern Knight Rafael Sabatini
Here it was, then, that this Amalekite came to his end by the hand of righteous Samuel.
Life and Times of David Charles Henry Mackintosh
“She carried something in her arms,” answered the Amalekite.
Homo Sum, Complete Georg Ebers
Saul had spared only one Amalekite, and had smitten the rest.
The History of England from the Accession of James II. Thomas Babington Macaulay
“Then we will try to take her in Klysma,” cried Phoebicius to the Amalekite.
Homo Sum, Complete Georg Ebers
King Saul obeyed the injunction, save that he spared the life of Agag, the Amalekite king, and some of the finest animals.
International Law. A Treatise. Volume I (of 2) Lassa Francis Oppenheim
And he answered, “I am the son of a stranger, an Amalekite.”
The Bible Story Rev. Newton Marshall Hall
In the first place the Amalekite chieftain who had bound her was a strangely heroic figure.
Joshua, Complete Georg Ebers
He would not bow to the Amalekite, let the consequence be what it might.
The Assembly of God C. (Charles) H. (Henry) Mackintosh
(Old Testament) a member of a nomadic tribe descended from Esau (Genesis 36:12), dwelling in the desert between Sinai and Canaan and hostile to the Israelites: they were defeated by Saul and destroyed by David (I Samuel 15–30)
a tribe that dwelt in Arabia Petraea, between the Dead Sea and the Red Sea. They were not the descendants of Amalek, the son of Eliphaz, for they existed in the days of Abraham (Gen. 14:7). They were probably a tribe that migrated from the shores of the Persian Gulf and settled in Arabia. “They dwelt in the land of the south…from Havilah until thou comest to Shur” (Num. 13:29; 1 Sam. 15:7). They were a pastoral, and hence a nomadic race. Their kings bore the hereditary name of Agag (Num. 24:7; 1 Sam. 15:8). They attempted to stop the Israelites when they marched through their territory (Deut. 25:18), attacking them at Rephidim (Ex. 17:8-13; comp. Deut. 25:17; 1 Sam. 15:2). They afterwards attacked the Israelites at Hormah (Num. 14:45). We read of them subsequently as in league with the Moabites (Judg. 3:13) and the Midianites (Judg. 6:3). Saul finally desolated their territory and destroyed their power (1 Sam. 14:48; 15:3), and David recovered booty from them (1 Sam. 30:18-20). In the Babylonian inscriptions they are called Sute, in those of Egypt Sittiu, and the Amarna tablets include them under the general name of Khabbati, or “plunderers.”
noun a town in Italy: a major Mediterranean port from the 10th to the 18th century, now a resort Contemporary Examples As the audience enters, the diaphanous curtains onstage are gently blowing in the breezes of the amalfi coast. Tennessee Williams’ Forgotten Masterpiece Janice Kaplan January 24, 2011 My grandmother is from Naples so I […]
an alloy of mercury with another metal or metals. an alloy that consists chiefly of silver mixed with mercury and variable amounts of other metals and is used as a dental filling. a rare mineral, an alloy of silver and mercury, occurring as silver-white crystals or grains. a mixture or combination: His character is a […]
- Amalgam gilding
. a process of gilding metalwork in which the metal base is coated with an amalgam of gold and mercury, the latter subsequently being driven off by heat.
- Amalgam tattoo
amalgam tattoo amalgam tattoo n. A bluish-black or gray lesion of the oral mucous membrane caused by accidental implantation of silver amalgam into the tissue during tooth restoration or extraction.