[el-drich] /ˈɛl drɪtʃ/
eerie; weird; spooky.
(poetic, Scot) unearthly; weird
c.1500, apparently somehow from elf (cf. Scottish variant elphrish), an explanation OED finds “suitable;” Watkins connects its elements with Old English el- “else, otherwise” and rice “realm.”
[eld] /ɛld/ noun, Archaic. 1. . 2. . 3. . /ɛld/ noun (archaic) 1. old age 2. olden days; antiquity poetic or archaic form of old; in some cases from Old English eald. electroluminescent display
terebinth or oak. (1.) Valley of, where the Israelites were encamped when David killed Goliath (1 Sam. 17:2, 19). It was near Shochoh of Judah and Azekah (17:1). It is the modern Wady es-Sunt, i.e., “valley of the acacia.” “The terebinths from which the valley of Elah takes its name still cling to their ancient […]
[el-uh-ner, -nawr] /ˈɛl ə nər, -ˌnɔr/ noun 1. a female given name, form of . also Elinor, from Provençal Ailenor, a variant of Leonore, introduced in England by Eleanor of Aquitaine (1122-1204), wife of Henry II. The Old French form of the name was Elienor.
God has ascended, a place in the pastoral country east of Jordan, in the tribe of Reuben (Num. 32:3, 37). It is not again mentioned till the time of Isaiah (15:4; 16:9) and Jeremiah (48:34). It is now an extensive ruin called el-A’al, about one mile north-east of Heshbon.