American Heritage® Dictionary of the English Language, Fourth Edition
- A Hebrew prophet of the eighth century B.C.
- n. See Table at Bible.
- n. A book of the Old Testament of Bible, and of the Tanakh.
- n. biblical Any of several men in the Old Testament, especially the minor prophet and author of this book.
- n. A male given name of Biblical origin. Used since the 17th century, but never popular.
- n. an Old Testament book telling the prophecies of Micah foretelling the destruction of Jerusalem
- n. a minor Hebrew prophet (8th century BC)
- Hebrew מִיכָה, shortened form of מִיכַיְהוּ ‘one who is like Yahweh’. (Wiktionary)
- Hebrew Mîkâ, short for Mîkâ'ēl, Michael; see Michael.After Micah. (American Heritage® Dictionary of the English Language, Fourth Edition)
“Hengstenberg maintains that the passage in Micah is the original.”
“However, she could well be a major player in the story to come and, of course, Micah is still quite young.”
“The prophesy in Micah makes it clear that it is refering to the clan, rather than the place.”
“All this is incidental to the abuse of the prophesy in Micah by the author of Matthew.”
“For instance when adolescent Micah is abducted, his mom Margie needs closure as she obsesses over knowing who and why.”
“Reader Micah is under contract with AT&T, and is interested in getting the new iPhone when it comes out.”
“Ummmm .... dead Micah is a far stretch from making Nikki see something so bad that she would rip her eyes out.”
“I think Micah is working his way into that group for sure, with a lot of pop sensibility and a unique voice.”
“The Democrat approach on Social Security, if you read Kevin Drum, Atrios, and Micah is summed up with one word:”
“Jacobsen drove in Micah Franklin, who legged out a run-scoring triple, in the fifth inning and added an RBI single in the sixth.”
Looking for tweets for Micah.