from The American Heritage® Dictionary of the English Language, 4th Edition
- n. Variant of Amen.
- An ancient kingdom east of the Jordan River in present-day northwest Jordan. Its capital was Rabbath-Ammon, on the site of present-day Amman, Jordan.
from Wiktionary, Creative Commons Attribution/Share-Alike License
- proper n. An ancient people of Israel.
from The Century Dictionary and Cyclopedia
- n. The Greek and Roman conception of the Egyptian deity Amen (literally, ‘hidden’), called Amen-Ra, the sun-god, chief of the Theban divine triad.
Sorry, no etymologies found.
Ammon is currently carried in the status of Missing.
The younger also bore a son, and she called his name Ammon; that is, the son of my people: he is the father of the Ammonites unto this day.
Moab, "together with the land of Ammon," is to be thrown "open to the men of the east," to enter and take possession (Jer 49: 1-39).
As an adopted grandson of Pharaoh, Moses was automatically a high priest of Ammon. the word Ammon means 'the hidden.”
 Jer 49: 3); and in Eze 21: 26-28, the destruction of Ammon is subjoined to the deposition of Zedekiah.
This was a famous temple and oracle at Thalamae; and this Pasiphae, some say, was one of the daughters of Atlas, who had by Jupiter a son called Ammon; others are of opinion it was Cassandra, the daughter of king Priam, who, dying in this place, was called
And the younger called her son's name Ammon, as the sacred writings say.
"Fear not," said one of the monks called Ammon, "for God is our protection."
Well, this probably wasn't fair or even nice, but I decided to call Ammon Shea to see if he practices what he preaches.
Ammon which is thus attested is confirmed by their subsequent history, while their kinship with the