American Heritage® Dictionary of the English Language, Fourth Edition
- A Hebrew prophet of the sixth century B.C.
- n. See Table at Bible.
- n. biblical A book of the Old Testament of the Bible, and of the Tanakh.
- n. biblical A minor prophet.
- n. A male given name of biblical origin.
- n. an Old Testament book telling Obadiah's prophecies; the shortest book in the Christian Bible
- n. a Hebrew minor prophet
- From Hebrew עובדיה "servant of Yahweh"; comparable to Arabic عبد الله (ʕabd-állah) "servant of Allah". (Wiktionary)
- Hebrew 'ōbadyāh, servant of Yahweh : 'ebed, 'ōbad, servant; see ʿbd in Semitic roots + yāh, Yahweh; see hwy in Semitic roots.After Obadiah. (American Heritage® Dictionary of the English Language, Fourth Edition)
“As I said in my own review, Obadiah is not The Joker.”
“Of course Obadiah is now Joker, but Joker is no Obadiah, two separate universes.”
“The probable capture of Jerusalem alluded to by Obadiah is that by Joash and the”
“ In Laurence Sterne, The Life and Opinions of Tristram Shandy, Gentleman (1759 – 1767), Obadiah is the servant of Tristram’s father, Walter Shandy.”
“A Levite of the family of Jeduthun (Neh. 11: 17), also called Obadiah (1 Chr. 9: 16).”
“The famine was so severe in Samaria that Ahab had called Obadiah, the overseer of the palace.”
“And Ahab called Obadiah, which was the governor of his house.”
“(Ps.cxxxvii. 7), but cut off those that escaped, as we find in the prophecy of Obadiah, which is wholly directed against Edom, v. 11, 12,”
“Many of the expressions used in this prophecy concerning Edom are borrowed from the prophecy of Obadiah, which is concerning Edom; for, all the prophets being inspired by one and the same Spirit, there must needs be a wonderful harmony and agreement in their predictions.”
“3. And Ahab called Obadiah, which was the governor of his house.”
Looking for tweets for Obadiah.