city of books, Josh. 15:15; same as Kirjath-sannah (q.v.), now represented by the valley of ed-Dhaberiyeh, south-west of Hebron. The name of this town is an evidence that the Canaanites were acquainted with writing and books. “The town probably contained a noted school, or was the site of an oracle and the residence of some learned priest.” The “books” were probably engraved stones or bricks.
[kurk; Scot. kirk] /kɜrk; Scot. kɪrk/ noun 1. Chiefly Scot. and North England. a church. 2. the Kirk, the Church of Scotland (Presbyterian), as distinguished from the Church of England or the Scottish Episcopal Church. [kurk] /kɜrk/ noun 1. Grayson (Louis) 1903–1997, U.S. educator: president of Columbia University 1953–68. 2. a male given name. /kɜːk; […]
/ˈkɜːbɪ/ noun 1. a town in NW England, in Knowsley unitary authority, Merseyside. Pop: 40 006 (2001) /kɜːkbɪ/ noun 1. Dame Emma. born 1949, British soprano, specializing in performances of early music with period instruments
[ker-kawl-dee, -kaw-dee, -kah-] /kərˈkɔl di, -ˈkɔ di, -ˈkɑ-/ noun 1. a city in SE Fife, in E Scotland, on the Firth of Forth. /kɜːˈkɔːdɪ/ noun 1. a port in E Scotland, in SE Fife on the Firth of Forth. Pop: 46 912 (2001)
[ker-koo-bree] /kərˈku bri/ noun 1. a historic county in SW Scotland.