[ken-l-wurth] /ˈkɛn lˌwɜrθ/
a town in central Warwickshire, in central England, SE of Birmingham.
(italics) a novel (1821) by Sir Walter Scott.
a town in central England, in Warwickshire: ruined 12th-century castle, subject of Sir Walter Scott’s novel Kenilworth. Pop: 22 218 (2001)
noun 1. a European climbing vine, Cymbalaria muralis, of the figwort family, having irregularly lobed leaves and small, lilac-blue flowers.
smiths, the name of a tribe inhabiting the desert lying between southern Palestine and the mountains of Sinai. Jethro was of this tribe (Judg. 1:16). He is called a “Midianite” (Num. 10:29), and hence it is concluded that the Midianites and the Kenites were the same tribe. They were wandering smiths, “the gipsies and travelling […]
[kuh-nee-truh] /kəˈni trə/ noun 1. a port in NW Morocco, NE of Rabat. /French kenitra/ noun 1. a port in NW Morocco, on the Sebou River 16 km (10 miles) from the Atlantic. Pop: 598 000 (2003) Also called Mina Hassan Tani Former name (1932–56) Port Lyautey
(1.) The name of a tribe referred to in the covenant God made with Abraham (Gen. 15:19). They are not mentioned among the original inhabitants of Canaan (Ex. 3:8; Josh. 3:10), and probably they inhabited some part of Arabia, in the confines of Syria. (2.) A designation given to Caleb (R.V., Num. 32:12; A.V., Kenezite).