Definitions

from The Century Dictionary.

  • noun The wood of a tree brought from Ophir by the ships of Hiram and servants of Solomon, wrought into the ornaments and musical instruments of the temple, esteemed for its beauty of grain or for its agreeable odor; probably a sandal-wood of India.

from the GNU version of the Collaborative International Dictionary of English.

  • noun (Script.) A tree or wood of the Bible (2 Chron. ii. 8; 1 K. x. 11).

from Wiktionary, Creative Commons Attribution/Share-Alike License.

  • noun algum

Etymologies

Sorry, no etymologies found.

Examples

  • And the navy also of Hiram, that brought gold from Ophir, brought in from Ophir great plenty of almug trees, and precious stones.

    Probably Just One Of Those Funny Coincidences

  • And the navy also of Hiram, that brought gold from Ophir, brought in from Ophir great plenty of almug trees, and precious stones.

    Villaraigosa And Nunez Cut And Run - Video Report

  • And the king made of the almug trees pillars for the house of the LORD, and for the king's house, harps also and psalteries for singers: there came no such almug trees, nor were seen unto this day.

    Probably Just One Of Those Funny Coincidences

  • And the king made of the almug trees pillars for the house of the LORD, and for the king's house, harps also and psalteries for singers: there came no such almug trees, nor were seen unto this day.

    Villaraigosa And Nunez Cut And Run - Video Report

  • And the king made of the almug trees pillars for the house of the LORD, and for the king's house, harps also and psalteries for singers: there came no such almug trees, nor were seen unto this day.

    1 Kings 10.

  • ¶ And the navy also of Hiram, that brought gold from Ophir, brought in from Ophir great plenty of almug trees, and precious stones.

    1 Kings 10.

  • No doubt the same tree is signified, the double name being due to a mere accidental transposition of the letters; if linguistic analogy may be trusted in, almug is correct (cf. Tamil, valguka).

    The Catholic Encyclopedia, Volume 12: Philip II-Reuss

  • (2 Chr. 2: 8; 9: 10, 11), the same as almug (1 Kings 10: 11).

    Easton's Bible Dictionary

  • At least, it is almost certain that its principal industries were the smelting and the sale of gold, also it seems probable that expeditions travelling by sea and land would have occupied quite three years of time in reaching it from Jerusalem and returning thither laden with the gold and precious stones, the ivory and the almug trees (1 Kings x.).

    Elissa

  • David were made of cypress, (2 Samuel 6: 5) those of Solomon of algum Or almug trees.

    Smith's Bible Dictionary

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