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HEBREW: 131 Mymda 'Adummiym
NAVE: Adummim
EBD: Adummim
SMITH: ADUMMIM
ISBE: ADUMMIM
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Adummim

In Bible versions:

Adummim: NET AVS NIV NRSV NASB TEV
a steep pass between Judah and Benjamin

earthy; red; bloody things
Google Maps: Adummim (31° 49´, 35° 21´)

Hebrew

Strongs #0131: Mymda 'Adummiym

Adummim = "ruddy one: quieted ones?"

1) pass or ridge of hills, west of Gilgal

131 'Adummiym ad-oom-meem'

plural of 121; red spots; Adummim, a pass in
Palestine:-Adummim.
see HEBREW for 0121

Adummim [EBD]

the red ones, a place apparently on the road between Jericho and Jerusalem, "on the south side of the torrent" Wady Kelt, looking toward Gilgal, mentioned Josh. 15:7; 18:17. It was nearly half-way between Jerusalem and Jericho, and now bears the name of Tal-at-ed-Dumm. It is supposed to have been the place referred to in the parable of the Good Samaritan (Luke 10:30-37). Recently a new carriage-road has been completed, and carriages for the first time have come along this road from Jerusalem.

Adummim [NAVE]

ADUMMIM, place between the fords of the Jordan and Jerusalem, Josh. 15:7; 18:17.

ADUMMIM [SMITH]

(the going up to), a rising ground or pass over against Gilgal," and "on the south side of the ?torrent?" (Joshua 15:7; 18:17) which is the position still occupied by the road leading up from Jericho and the Jordan valley to Jerusalem, on the south face of the gorge of the Wady Kelt. (Luke 10:30-36)

ADUMMIM [ISBE]

ADUMMIM - a-dum'-im ('adhummim, perhaps "red spots"): "The ascent of Adummim" is one of the numerous landmarks mentioned in defining the northern border of Judah westward from the mouth of the Jordan to Jerusalem, and in defining the southern border of Benjamin eastward from Jerusalem to the mouth of the Jordan (Josh 15:7; 18:17). It is identified with the gorge part of the road from Jericho up to Jerusalem. Its present name is Tala`at-ed-Dumm, "ascent of blood." The stone is marked by "curious red streaks," a phenomenon which probably accounts for both the ancient and the modern names, and for other similar names which have been applied to the locality. It is the scene of our Saviour's story of the Good Samaritan, and tradition of course locates the inn to which the Samaritan brought the wounded man (see HGHL, 265).

Willis J. Beecher




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