Translation of Baal in English

Baal Translation

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Baal in English
Canaanite god; false god

Dictionary source: Babylon English-English
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Baal in Chinese (s)
主神, 太阳神; 邪神; 丰饶之神; 偶像

Dictionary source: Babylon English-Chinese (S) Dictionary
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Baal in Chinese (t)
主神, 太陽神; 邪神; 豐饒之神; 偶像

Dictionary source: Babylon English-Chinese (T) Dictionary
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Baal in Arabic
بعل, اله كنعاني; اله كاذب

Dictionary source: Babylon English-Arabic Dictionary
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Baal in Spanish
Baal, dios cananeo; falso dios

Dictionary source: Babylon English-Spanish Dictionary
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Baal in Russian
Ваал

Dictionary source: Babylon English-Russian Dictionary
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Baal in Dutch
Baäl (Kanaänietische afgod)

Dictionary source: Babylon English-Dutch Dictionary
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Baal in Portuguese
Baal, deus canaanita; falso deus

Dictionary source: Babylon English-Portuguese Dictionary
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Baal in Turkish
sahte tanrı; Fenike ve Kartaca tanrısı [mit.]; Baal [mit.]

Dictionary source: Babylon English-Turkish Dictionary
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Baal in Italian
Baal, dio cananeo; idolo

Dictionary source: Babylon English-Italian Dictionary
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Baal in French
Baal (langue sémite), Dieu cananéen, seigneur; faux dieu

Dictionary source: Babylon English-French Dictionary
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Baal in German
Baal, kanaanitischer Gott, falscher Gott

Dictionary source: Babylon English-German Dictionary
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Baal in Japanese
バール, カナン人の神; 不誠実な神

Dictionary source: Babylon English-Japanese Dictionary
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Baal in Hebrew
בעל (אל כנעני); אל שקר

Dictionary source: Babylon English-Hebrew Dictionary
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Baal in Korean
바알, 가나안 사람이나 페니키아 사람들이 믿는 여러 종류의 신들

Dictionary source: Babylon English-Korean Dictionary
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Baal in Swedish
Baal (kananitisk gud); avgud

Dictionary source: Babylon English-Swedish Dictionary
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Baal in English
Bel (Greek, Latin) Ba`al (Chaldean) [from Semitic ba`al chief, lord] Lord, chief; one of the supreme gods of the Chaldeo- or Assyro-Babylonian pantheon: the second of the triad composed of Anu, Bel, and Ea. Assyriologists have assumed that Bel was simply the title of a deity, which they have designated as En-lil (the mighty lord). In the division of the universe into heaven, earth, and water, Bel was considered as the lord of the land, and his temple at Nippur was called E-kur (the mountain house), just as Ea's was the watery house.
There have been many Bels, which may be one of the reasons that in The Secret Doctrine Bel is made equivalent to the Sun, Jupiter, Saturn, and Mercury. As Bel or Ba`al means Lord, the title becomes applicable to any of the important celestial bodies.
According to one account, the creation of the world and especially of mankind is ascribed to Bel. He is also called father of the gods; and his consort, Belit, is called mother of the gods. His eldest son in Sin, god of the Moon. Bel also brings about the deluge which destroys humanity, showing his dual aspect of evolver and destroyer.
Bel has been associated with the Phoenician Baal, the supreme god of the Canaanites, conceived also as the protective power of generation and fertility, connected with the moon. His female counterpart, Ashtoreth (Astarte, Ishtar) was considered as the receptive goddess, also a lunar divinity. In later times the rites connected with these deities became degraded into licentious orgies; sacrifices were made, apparently even human sacrifices, but at one time Ba`al was worshiped as a sun god.
to be continue "Bel2 "

Dictionary source: Rakefet
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A deity that was worshipped regularly throughout much of the ancient Near East, particularly by the Canaanites. The name is derived from the Semitic word meaning "possessor" or "lord" and was used as a common noun with many applications; overtime, however, Baal was adopted as the chief fertility god, a master of the world, and the lord of rain, whose benevolence in supplying moisture was essential to the flowering of crops. By the time of the Israelites' arrival in the land of Canaan, the worship of Baal-was firmly established. Baal even came to be understood as representing the Lord of Israel.

Dictionary source: Angels , names of angles
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baal
\ba"al\ (bā"al), n.; heb. pl. baalim (-&ibreve;m). [heb. ba'al lord.]
1. (myth.) the supreme male divinity of the phoenician and canaanitish nations.
note: the name of this god occurs in the old testament and elsewhere with qualifying epithets subjoined, answering to the different ideas of his character; as, baal-berith (the covenant baal), baal-zebub (baal of the fly).
2. pl. the whole class of divinities to whom the name baal was applied. 6.

  similar words(1) 

 kirjath-baal 

Dictionary source: hEnglish - advanced version
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geographical. This word occurs as the prefix or suffix to the names of several places in Palestine, some of which are as follows:
→ BAAL a town of Simeon, named only in (1 Chronicles 4:33) which from the parallel list in (Joshua 19:8) seems to have been identical with BAALATH-BEER.
→ Baalah (mistress). A. Another name for Kirjath-JEARIM, or Kirjath BAAL, the well-known town now Kuriet el Enab . (Joshua 15:9,10; 1 Chronicles 13:6) b. A town in the south of Judah, (Joshua 15:29) which in Josh 19:3 Is called Balah, and in the parallel list, (1 Chronicles 4:29) Bilhah.
→ Baalath (mistress), a town of Dan named with Gibbethon, Gath-rim-mon and other Philistine places. (Joshua 19:44)
→ BAALATH-BEER (lord of the well). BAAL 1, a town among those in the south part of Judah, given to Simeon, which also bore the name of RAMATH-NEGEB, or "the height of the south." (Joshua 19:8)
→ BAAL-GAD (lord of fortune), used to denote the most northern, (Joshua 11:17; 12:7) or perhaps northwestern, (Joshua 13:5) point to which Joshua's victories extended. It was in all probability a Phoenician or Canaanite sanctuary of Baal under the aspect of Gad or Fortune.
→ BAAL-HAMON (lord of a multitude), a place at which Solomon had a vineyard, evidently of great extent. (Song of Solomon 8:11)
→ BAAL-HAZOR (village of Baal), a place where Absalom appears to have had a sheep-farm, and where Amnon was murdered. (2 Samuel 13:23)
→ Mount, Mount, Mountain BAAL-HERMON (Lord of Hermon), (Judges 3:3) and simply Baal-hermon. (1 Chronicles 5:23) This is usually considered as a distinct place from Mount Hermon; but we know that this mountain had at least three names (3:9) and Baal-hermon may have been a fourth in use among the Phoenician worshippers.
→ BAAL-MEON (lord of the house), one of the towns which were built by the Reubenites. (Numbers 32:38) It also occurs in (1 Chronicles 5:8) and on each occasion with Nebo. In the time of Ezekiel it was Moabite, one of the cities which were the "glory of the country." (Ezekiel 25:9)
→ BAAL-Perazim (lord of divisions), the scene of a victory of David over the Philistines, and of a great destruction of their images. (2 Samuel 5:20; 1 Chronicles 14:11) See (Isaiah 28:21) where it is called Mount, Mount, Mountain Perazim.
→ BAAL-SHALISHA (lord of Shalisha), a place named only in (2 Kings 4:42) apparently not far from Gilgal; comp. (2 Kings 4:38)
→ BAAL-TAMAR (lord of the palm tree), a place named only in (Judges 20:33) as near Gibeah of Benjamin. The palm tree (tamar) of Deborah, (Judges 4:5) was situated somewhere in the locality, and is possibly alluded to.
→ BAAL-ZEPHON (lord of the north), a place in Egypt near where the Israelites crossed the Red Sea. (Numbers 33:7; Ezekiel 14:2,9) We place Baal-zephon on the western shore of the Gulf of Suez, a little below its head, which at that time was about 30 or 40 miles northward of the Present head. the supreme male divinity of the Phoenician and Canaanitish nations, as Ashtoreth was their supreme female divinity. Some suppose Baal to correspond to the sun and Ashtoreth to the moon; others that Baal was Jupiter and Ashtoreth Venus. There can be no doubt of the very high antiquity of the worship of Baal. It prevailed in the time of Moses among the Moabites and Midianites, (Numbers 22:41) and through them spread to the Israelites. (Numbers 25:3-18; 4:3) In the times of the kings it became the religion of the court and people of the ten tribes, (1 Kings 16:31-33; 18:19,22) and appears never to have been permanently abolished among them. (2 Kings 17:16) Temples were erected to Baal in Judah, (1 Kings 16:32) and he was worshipped with much ceremony. (1 Kings 18:19,26-28; 2 Kings 10:22) The attractiveness of this worship to the Jews undoubtedly grew out of its licentious character. We find this worship also in Phoenician colonies. The religion of the ancient British islands much resembled this ancient worship of Baal, and may have been derived from it. Nor need we hesitate to regard the Babylonian Bel, (Isaiah 46:1) or Beaus, as essentially identical with Baal, though perhaps under some modified form. The plural, Baalim, is found frequently, showing that he was probably worshipped under different compounds, among which appear-
→ BAAL-BERITH (the covenant Baal), (Judges 8:33; 9:4) the god who comes into covenant with the worshippers.
→ BAAL-ZEBUB (lord of the fly), and worshipped at Ekron. (2 Kings 1:2,3,16)
→ BAAL-HANAN. a. The name of one of the early kings of Edom. (Genesis 36:38,39; 1 Chronicles 1:49,50) b. The name of one of David's officers, who had the superintendence of his olive and sycamore plantations. (1 Chronicles 27:28)
→ BAAL-PEOR (lord of the opening, i.e. for others to join in the worship). We have already referred to the worship of this god. The narrative (Numb 25) seems clearly to show that this form of Baal-worship was connected with licentious rites. (lord).
→ A Reubenite (1 Chronicles 5:5)
→ The son of Jehiel, and grandfather of Saul. (1 Chronicles 8:30; 9:36)
  

Copyright: Smith's Bible Dictionary (1884) , by William Smith. About Dictionary source: Smith's Bible Dictionary
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Baal, also rendered Baʿal (Biblical Hebrew , ), is a Northwest Semitic title and honorific meaning "master" or "lord" that is used for various gods who were patrons of cities in the Levant and Asia Minor, cognate to Akkadian Bēlu. A Baalist or Baalite means a worshipper of Baal.

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The British Association for Applied Linguistics (BAAL) is an academic society for professional applied linguists, language teachers and other interested parties, based in the United Kingdom. It organises regular meetings of its 800-plus members at various venues in the UK, publishes conference proceedings, issues a regular newsletter and awards student scholarships. Its current Chair is Susan Hunston, Professor of English language at the University of Birmingham.

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Copyright: © This article uses material from Wikipedia® and is licensed under the GNU Free Documentation License and under the Creative Commons Attribution-ShareAlike License Dictionary source: Wikipedia English - The Free Encyclopedia
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3128

Dictionary source: Postcodes Belgium
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Noun
1. any of numerous local fertility and nature deities worshipped by ancient Semitic peoples; the Hebrews considered Baal a false god
(hypernym) Semitic deity


Dictionary source: WordNet 2.0
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N M
Baal (Syrian deity)

Dictionary source: JM Latin-English Dictionary
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Baal, (n.)

An old deity formerly much worshiped under various names. As Baal he was popular with the Phoenicians; as Belus or Bel he had the honor to be served by the priest Berosus, who wrote the famous account of the Deluge; as Babel he had a tower partly erected to his glory on the Plain of Shinar. From Babel comes our English word "babble." Under whatever name worshiped, Baal is the Sun-god. As Beelzebub he is the god of flies, which are begotten of the sun's rays on the stagnant water. In Physicia Baal is still worshiped as Bolus, and as Belly he is adored and served with abundant sacrifice by the priests of Guttledom.
  

Copyright: The Devil's Dictionary, by Ambrose Bierce, 1911 (About) Dictionary source: The Devil's Dictionary
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master; lord
  

Copyright: Hitchcock's Bible Names Dictionary (1869) , by Roswell D. Hitchcock. About Dictionary source: Hitchcock's Bible Names Dictionary
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(n.)
The whole class of divinities to whom the name Baal was applied.
   (n.)
The supreme male divinity of the Phoenician and Canaanitish nations.
  

Copyright: Webster's Revised Unabridged Dictionary (1913), edited by Noah Porter. About Dictionary source: Webster's Revised Unabridged Dictionary (1913)
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lord. (1.) The name appropriated to the principal male god of the Phoenicians. It is found in several places in the plural BAALIM (Judg. 2:11; 10:10; 1 Kings 18:18; Jer. 2:23; Hos. 2:17). Baal is identified with Molech (Jer. 19:5). It was known to the Israelites as Baal-peor (Num. 25:3; Deut. 4:3), was worshipped till the time of Samuel (1 Sam 7:4), and was afterwards the religion of the ten tribes in the time of Ahab (1 Kings 16:31-33; 18:19, 22). It prevailed also for a time in the kingdom of Judah (2 Kings 8:27; comp. 11:18; 16:3; 2 Chr. 28:2), till finally put an end to by the severe discipline of the Captivity (Zeph. 1:4-6). The priests of Baal were in great numbers (1 Kings 18:19), and of various classes (2 Kings 10:19). Their mode of offering sacrifices is described in 1 Kings 18:25-29. The sun-god, under the general title of Baal, or "lord," was the chief object of worship of the Canaanites. Each locality had its special Baal, and the various local Baals were summed up under the name of Baalim, or "lords." Each Baal had a wife, who was a colourless reflection of himself. (2.) A Benjamite, son of Jehiel, the progenitor of the Gibeonites (1 Chr. 8:30; 9:36). (3.) The name of a place inhabited by the Simeonites, the same probably as Baal-ath-beer (1 Chr. 4:33; Josh. 19:8).

Dictionary source: Easton's Bible Dictionary
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Baal in Esperanto
Baalo

Dictionary source: English Esperanto Dictionary (M.F.)
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Baal in Afrikaans
Baäl

Copyright: Tom van der Meijden Dictionary source: English-Afrikaans Online Dictionary
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Baal in Arabic
ْبَعْلَ

Dictionary source: English to Arabic Bible Names Dictionary
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Baal in Russian
(n) идол (0) баал; ваал

Copyright: Learn more at ling98.com Dictionary source: English-Russian Lingvistica Dictionary
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ваал

Dictionary source: English-Russian Online Dictionary
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n. pl. Baalim 1. миф. Ваал 2. идол

Dictionary source: English-Russian Dictionary (Mueller24)
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Baal in Dutch
Baäl

Dictionary source: English-Dutch Online Dictionary
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Baal in Portuguese
[termos bíblicos] baal

Dictionary source: English Portuguese Dictionary (Oliveira)
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Baal in Vietnamese
Thần Baal

Dictionary source: English Vietnamese Philosophy Dictionary
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◊ danh từ

◊ số nhiều baals, baalim

◊ vị thần chỉ sự thịnh vượng của người Phê-ni-xi cổ đại

◊ (thường) không viết hoa vị thần giả



Dictionary source: English Vietnamese Dictionary
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Baal in Hebrew
(ש"פ) בעל. אל עליון ואל מזג אויר, ברקים, רעמים וצמיחה בפניקיה ובכנען.

Dictionary source: English Hebrew Paganism Dictionary
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