- Hebrew אבינר (Abner), meaning "father of [or is a] light". From אָב (av = 'father') + נור (nur = 'light'). (Wiktionary)
“Of course Abner is a bit to big to fit in the glove box.”
“Abner from a corner of the hearth, where he sat smoking with his head hanging on his chest.”
“If Silas’s general, Abner is played by a Native American, does this mean there are “Native Gilboans”?”
“Phrase by phrase Abner interpreted Zephaniah's words.”
“How she had called Abner's attention to it, but, man - like, he knew nothing about children, and pooh-poohed it, and was worried by the stock.”
“My name is Zarah; I was born in Bethsura; my father was called Abner," faltered forth the young maid.”
“He called upon all about him, even Joab himself, to lament the death of Abner (v. 31): Rend your clothes and mourn before Abner, that is, before the hearse of Abner, as Abraham is said to mourn before his dead”
“Abner," she said, more in surprise than in delight.”
“Abner," he reasoned patiently, "the younger men who run the plantations are most determined that you not be allowed to disrupt their good relationships with the Chinese.”
“Abner," said Aunt Judith nervously at breakfast, "you -- you don't think this once we -- could have -- a-- a Christmas tree for Jimsy?”
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