from The American Heritage® Dictionary of the English Language, 4th Edition
- n. See Table at Bible.
from Wiktionary, Creative Commons Attribution/Share-Alike License
- proper n. The fifth of the Books of Moses in the Old Testament of the Bible, the fifth book in the Torah.
from the GNU version of the Collaborative International Dictionary of English
- n. The fifth book of the Pentateuch, containing the second giving of the law by Moses.
from The Century Dictionary and Cyclopedia
- n. The second law, or second statement of the law: the name given to the fifth book of the Pentateuch, consisting chiefly of three addresses purporting to have been made by Moses to Israel shortly before his death.
from WordNet 3.0 Copyright 2006 by Princeton University. All rights reserved.
- n. the fifth book of the Old Testament; contains a second statement of Mosaic law
It was an instance of the great wickedness of the Jews that they were thus enraged; and this in Deuteronomy is the matter of a threatening.
They appear in Deuteronomy, attacking the rear columns of the Israelites on their escape from Egypt.
Wayne @ 88: Even the Bible talks of this pantheon in Deuteronomy when it talks of The Most High (El) and the sons were called elohim which means sons of El. It seems the more complicated a religion is, or is made to be, the better its chances of popular success (divide and conquer?).
Even the Bible talks of this pantheon in Deuteronomy when it talks of The Most High (El) and the sons were called elohim which means sons of El. But most people are content with just letting the preacher tell them what to think on Sunday morning rather than discovering the truth for themselves.
For instance, in Deuteronomy 24: 16, it is written, “Fathers shall not be put to death for their children, nor children for their fathers; only for his own guilt shall a man be put to death.”
Because Deuteronomy is a 3000-year old pile of horseshit, inexplicably reprinted by Christianity, which is a 1500-year old pile of horseshit.
Deuteronomy is OT - Moses in the wilderness and all that.
Deuteronomy is definately OT and I'm sure it's all about Moses: "And there arose not a prophet since in Israel like unto Moses, whom the LORD knew face to face."
Now can any clever clogs tell, me why it is somewhat unlikely, that Christians are referred to an awful lot in Deuteronomy?
The word "SYRIA" is derived from the Semitic Siryon, which appears in Deuteronomy in reference to Mount Hermon, which straddles the current frontiers of Syria, Lebanon, and Israel.