the classical name of the Egyptian divinity Amen, whom the Greeks identified with Zeus, the Romans with Jupiter.
the ancient country of the , east of the Jordan River.
It was only after the great events narrated above that David was again enabled to send his forces, under Joab, against Ammon.
History of the Jews, Vol. I (of 6) Heinrich Graetz
According to Champollion he is often seen in the train of Ammon, and then he is Thoth.
Moon Lore Timothy Harley
Ammon Quatia was profoundly depressed in spirits that evening.
By Sheer Pluck G. A. Henty
Behold the most mighty Ammon—the father of the gods—I spit my hate at him!
Woman on Her Own, False Gods & The Red Robe Eugne Brieux
David’s servants came into the land of the children of Ammon to Hanun, to comfort him.
The World English Bible (WEB), The Old Testament, Complete Various
He dares not punish Ammon; he can only weep when he hears of Absalom’s crime.
The Life of David Alexander Maclaren
We can easily see how their encroachments, their growing strength would vex Moab and Ammon and drive them to plans of retaliation.
Judges and Ruth Robert A. Watson
What was Ammon’s reply to you when you told him he would be arrested?
Report of the Committee Appointed to Investigate the Railroad Riots in July, 1877 Various
The relations of Israel with Ammon were similar but less intimate than they were with his twin-brother Moab.
Expositor’s Bible: The Book of Jeremiah William Henry Bennett
You there find the ancient place of worship of the children of Ammon.
Early Travels in Palestine Arculf et al.
(Old Testament) the ancestor of the Ammonites
(myth) the classical name of the Egyptian god Amen, identified by the Greeks with Zeus and by the Romans with Jupiter
another form of the name Ben-ammi, the son of Lot (Gen. 19:38). This name is also used for his posterity (Ps. 83:7).
- Ammon’s horn
ammon’s horn Ammon’s horn Am·mon’s horn (ām’ənz) n. One of the two interlocking gyri composing the hippocampus. Also called cornu ammonis.
a high explosive consisting chiefly of powdered , , and TNT. Historical Examples We entered the crater immediately after it was blown, placed another charge of 200 pounds of ammonal, and blew it. Canada in Flanders, Volume III (of 3) Charles G. D. Roberts They were to carry 6-feet tubes full of ammonal for blowing […]
ammonemia ammonemia am·mo·ne·mi·a (ām’ə-nē’mē-ə) or am·mo·ni·e·mi·a (ə-mō’nē-ē’mē-ə) n. Excessive amounts of ammonia or its compounds in the blood.
variant of , especially before a vowel.