[had-ahr, hey-dahr] /ˈhæd ɑr, ˈheɪ dɑr/

a first magnitude star in the constellation Centaurus.
[hey-dahr, hah-, hah-dahr] /ˈheɪ dɑr, ˈhɑ-, hɑˈdɑr/
a fossil site in the Afar triangle of eastern Ethiopia where Australopithecus afarensis was found.

Adod, brave(?). (1.) A son of Ishmael (Gen. 25:15); in 1 Chr. 1:30 written Hadad. (2.) One of the Edomitish kings (Gen. 36:39) about the time of Saul. Called also Hadad (1 Chr. 1:50, 51). It is probable that in these cases Hadar may be an error simply of transcription for Hadad.


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    Adod is his help, the name given to Hadadezer (2 Sam. 8:3-12) in 2 Sam. 10.

  • Hadarim

    [khuh-dah-rim] /xəˈdɑ rɪm/ noun, Yiddish. 1. plural of . [khey-duh r; English khey-der, -hey-] /ˈxeɪ dər; English ˈxeɪ dər, -ˈheɪ-/ noun, plural hadarim [khuh-dah-rim] /xəˈdɑ rɪm/ (Show IPA). English, heders. Yiddish. 1. (especially in Europe) a private Jewish elementary school for teaching children Hebrew, Bible, and the fundamentals of Judaism. 2. (in the U.S.) (def […]

  • Hadas

    [had-uh s, hah-duh s] /ˈhæd əs, ˈhɑ dəs/ noun 1. Moses, 1900–66, U.S. classical scholar, teacher, and author.

  • Hadashah

    new, a city in the valley of Judah (Josh. 15:37).

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