from the GNU version of the Collaborative International Dictionary of English
- adj. the Roman numeral representation of seventy; seven times ten; -- a determinate quantifier.
from The Century Dictionary and Cyclopedia
- n. The Roman numeral for ‘seventy’; hence, the ‘Seventy’ (Latin Septuaginta) who, according to tradition, translated the Hebrew Scriptures into Greek; also the translation—the Septuagint itself. See Septuagint.
from WordNet 3.0 Copyright 2006 by Princeton University. All rights reserved.
- n. the cardinal number that is the product of ten and seven
- adj. being ten more than sixty
Sorry, no etymologies found.
The depth or the duration of his woe. admin Uncategorized charlotte turner smith, elegiac sonnets, jennifer kwon dobbs, sonnet lxx
Although New York in the late 1780s has been the subject of an immense body of respectable scholarship see DHRC XIX: lxx–lxxix, the importance of those volumes for understanding the politics of ratification may well exceed that for any other state that the series covered to the point they appeared.
Dr. and Master Sha Divine Teaching and, lxx explanation of, 15, 156
The depth or the duration of his woe. admin Uncategorized charlotte turner smith, elegiac sonnets, r. erica doyle, sonnet lxx
The lxx translated Shaddai â€˜Almighty. â€ ™ Thus many English Bibles translate El Shaddai as â€˜God Almighty. â€ ™
A hunt through the literature led to the discovery of the following references: Central Zeitung fuer Optik und Mechanik, p. 142 (1888); Dingler's Polytechnik Journal, Vol.cxcv. p. 464; Comptes Rendus, vol. lxx.
The people, led by the Levites (under Ezra, ix. 6, lxx.), made a humble confession of sin (ix.), and the prayer issued in a covenant to abstain from intermarriage with the heathen and trade on the Sabbath day, and to support the temple service (x.).
(1 Sam. iv.), of the nature of the lot (1 Sam.xiv. 41, lxx.), of the place of fasting and the inviolability of oaths (1 Sam.xiv.).
[Page lxx] ble to relinquish his job and depart from his master's house.
Another letter to Pulcheria was sent by Leo on 16 July, 450 (Epist. lxx).
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