Definitions

from Wiktionary, Creative Commons Attribution/Share-Alike License

  • n. Plural form of Elamite.

Etymologies

Sorry, no etymologies found.

Examples

  • The Canaanites, or Alpine Semites traced their descent from Shemitish ancestors mixed with the Kushites settled among them by their Hyrkanian masters; the Elamites were a typical race of this type.

    The Coming of Conan The Cimmerian

  • The Canaanites, or Alpine Semites, traced their descent from Shemitish ancestors nuxed with the Kushites settled among them by their Hyrkanian masters; the Elamites were a typical race of this type.

    The Conan Chronicles

  • The capital of the Elamites was the city of Susa, where excavations have revealed traces of an independent civilization which reaches back to an early period in the Late Stone Age.

    Myths of Babylonia and Assyria

  • This word is found only in (Ezra 4: 9) The Elamites were the original inhabitants of the country called Elam; they were descendants of Shem, and perhaps drew their name from an actual man Elam.

    Smith's Bible Dictionary

  • Once the Persians brought the Elamites of the Mesopotamian plain into their empire in the sixth century, they made their tongue one of the official languages of state.

    Alexander the Great

  • And they gave credit for borrowed recipes: they attributed one recipe to “the Elamites,” who lived in what is now southeastern Iran, and labeled another “Assyrian style.”

    Day of Honey

  • But even in his day it had been a long time since anyone had received a postcard from the Parthians, the Medes or the Elamites ...

    Columbus: The Far Left is Dead Right, Bryan Caplan | EconLog | Library of Economics and Liberty

  • Shem is also described in Genesis as the father of the Elamites and the descendants of Lud, whose languages were not Semitic.

    The Palestinian Mufti's Deal with Hitler: Kill All the Jews in the Middle East

  • Or how the Parthians, Medes and Elamites are getting along?

    Whae's Like Us ?

  • Tiglath-pileser I, ruler of the Elamites, took Babylon in 1110 BC, calling himself "King of the World."

    'Bowl Of Cherries'

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