conforting, the son of Gadi, and successor of Shallum, king of Israel, whom he slew. After a reign of about ten years (B.C. 771-760) he died, leaving the throne to his son Pekahiah. His reign was one of cruelty and oppression (2 Kings 15:14-22). During his reign, Pul (q.v.), king of Assyria, came with a powerful force against Israel, but was induced to retire by a gift from Menahem of 1,000 talents of silver.
[men-ahy] /ˈmɛn aɪ/ noun 1. a strait between Anglesey Island and the mainland of NW Wales. 14 miles (23 km) long. /ˈmɛnaɪ/ noun 1. a channel of the Irish Sea between the island of Anglesey and the mainland of NW Wales: famous suspension bridge (1819–26) designed by Thomas Telford and tubular bridge (1846–50) by Robert […]
[me-nahm] /mɛˈnɑm/ noun 1. a former name of . /miːˈnæm/ noun 1. another name for the Chao Phraya
[muh-nan-der] /məˈnæn dər/ noun 1. 342?–291 b.c, Greek writer of comedies. /məˈnændə/ noun 1. ?160 bc–?120 bc, Greek king of the Punjab. A Buddhist convert, he reigned over much of NW India 2. ?342–?292 bc, Greek comic dramatist. The Dyskolos is his only complete extant comedy but others survive in adaptations by Terence and Plautus
/ˌmɛnəkwɪˈnəʊn/ noun 1. a form of vitamin K synthesized by bacteria in the intestine or in putrefying organic matter Also vitamin K2 menaquinone men·a·quin·one (měn’ə-kwĭn’ōn’, -kwī’nōn’) n. Abbr. MK See vitamin K2. menaquinone (měn’ə-kwĭn’ōn’, -kwī’nōn’) See vitamin K2.