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“Glare in the Oxford Latin Dictionary records the word rhabdos ~i, f.”
“_ It was the custom in Greece for a reciter to hold in his hand a wand or [Greek: rhabdos].”
“Before you can cultivate land you must clear it; and the characteristic weapon of Hephæstus, -- which is as much his attribute as the trident is of Poseidon, and the rhabdos of Hermes, is not, as you would have expected, the hammer, but the clearing-axe -- the doubled-edged”
“Before you can cultivate land, you must clear it; and the characteristic weapon of Hephæstus, -- which is as much his attribute as the trident is of Poseidon, and the rhabdos of Hermes, is not, as you would have expected, the hammer, but the clearing-ax -- the double-edged”
“Some think it signifies a blow with a rod or wand, from rhabdos, or with the staff which was the badge of his office.”
“(_rhabdos_) of willow: this they hold horizontally; and by the bending of the rod towards the ground they discover the favorable places for sinking wells; a matter of considerable importance in a province so ill-watered as the northern district of Somersetshire, &c.”
“Our Translators have only rendered rhabdos by ` sceptre 'on a single occasion in the New Testament (Heb. i.”
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Names of articles of clothing and paraphernalia worn by or pertaining to the clergy in former and modern times. Trappings, uniforms, call them what you will. Because the term dog collar, once-remov...
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