from Wiktionary, Creative Commons Attribution/Share-Alike License
- n. Plural form of Hebrew.
- proper n. The nineteenth book of the New Testament of the Bible, the epistle of St Paul to the Hebrews.
from WordNet 3.0 Copyright 2006 by Princeton University. All rights reserved.
- n. the ethnic group claiming descent from Abraham and Isaac (especially from Isaac's son Jacob); the nation whom God chose to receive his revelation and with whom God chose to make a covenant (Exodus 19)
- n. a New Testament book traditionally included among the epistle of Saint Paul but now generally considered not to have been written by him
Sorry, no etymologies found.
What the Opinion of the Hebrews is appears from a place in Kabbal. denud.
And God Himself says in Hebrews 1: 6 that all His angels will worship Jesus.
Other than the brief affirmation of the event of Abraham being tempted mentioned in Hebrews that you posted.
It says in Hebrews 9.22, “without the shedding of blood there is no forgiveness of sins” (NRSV).
Let us all remember what the writer of Hebrews said in Hebrews 10: 25: "Not forsaking the assembling of ourselves together, as the manner of some is; but exhorting one another: and so much the more, as ye see the day approaching."
– The Priesthood of Christ (illustrated in Hebrews).
Isaac, following a narrow brush with the sacrificial knife, went on to wed his cousin Rebekah, and their offspring became known as Hebrews, a Semitic word for -wanderers.
Judges is the title given to the next book, from its containing the history of those non-regal rulers who governed the Hebrews from the time of Joshua to that of Eli, and whose functions in time of peace consisted chiefly in the administration of justice, although they occasionally led the people in their wars against their public enemies.
Who that looks on this condition of the Hebrews is not filled with awe, when he considers the fulfilment of this prophecy?
In Ex 20: 22, when God says, "I talked with you from heaven," this passage in Hebrews shows that not the highest heavens, but the visible heavens, the clouds and darkness, are meant, out of which God by angels proclaimed the law on Sinai.