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(1.00) (Hos 10:14)

tn Heb “as the devastation of Shalman.” The genitive noun שַׁלְמַן (shalman, “Shalman”) functions as a subjective genitive: “as Shalman devastated [Beth Arbel].”

(0.41) (1Ch 7:29)

tn “Beth Shean” is a variant spelling of “Beth Shan.”

(0.33) (Jdg 1:33)

tn Heb “the people living in Beth Shemesh or the people living in Beth Anath.”

(0.29) (Jos 13:27)

tn Or “it included in the valley, Beth Haram.”

(0.29) (2Sa 10:6)

tn Or “Arameans of Beth Rehob and Arameans of Zobah.”

(0.29) (2Ki 12:20)

tn Heb “Beth Millo which goes down [toward] Silla.”

(0.23) (1Ch 19:6)

tn The parallel text of 2 Sam 10:6 has “Aram Beth Rehob and Aram Zobah.”

(0.23) (Pro 14:28)

tn The preposition serves as the beth essentiae – the glory is the abundant population, not in it.

(0.23) (Hos 5:8)

sn See the note on the place name Beth Aven in 4:15.

(0.23) (Hos 10:5)

sn See the note on the place name Beth Aven in 4:15.

(0.23) (Mic 1:11)

sn The place name Beth Ezel means “house of nearness” or “house of proximity” in Hebrew.

(0.21) (Mic 1:11)

tn Heb “the lamentation of Beth Ezel.” The following words could be the lamentation offered up by Beth Ezel (subjective genitive) or the mourning song sung over it (objective genitive).

(0.20) (Pro 24:5)

tn The expression בַּעוֹז (baoz) employs a beth essentiae, meaning he “is strong,” not “in strength.”

(0.20) (Mic 1:10)

sn To sit in the dust was an outward sign of mourning. The name Beth Leaphrah means “house of dust.”

(0.17) (Deu 4:3)

tc The LXX and Syriac read “to Baal Peor,” that is, the god worshiped at that place; see note on the name “Beth Peor” in Deut 3:29.

(0.17) (Ezr 2:24)

tn Heb “the men of the house of Azmaveth”; some regard בֵּית (bet, “house of”) as a part of the place name: NAB, NLT “Beth-azmaveth.”

(0.17) (Hos 4:15)

sn Beth Aven means “house of wickedness” in Hebrew; it is a polemic reference to “Bethel,” which means “house of God.” Cf. CEV “at sinful Bethel.”

(0.17) (Amo 1:5)

tn Many associate the name “Beth Eden” with Bit Adini, an Aramean state located near the Euphrates River, but it may be a sarcastic epithet meaning “house of pleasure.”

(0.16) (Hos 10:8)

tn Alternately, “Aven” (KJV, NAB, NRSV, NLT) for the city name “Beth Aven.” The term “Beth” (house) does not appear in the Hebrew text here, but is implied (e.g., Hos 4:15). It is supplied in the translation for clarity.

(0.16) (Mic 1:10)

tc The translation assumes a masculine plural imperative. If one were to emend בְּבֵית (bÿvet) to בֵית (vet), Beth Leaphrah would then be the addressee and the feminine singular imperative (see Qere) could be retained, “O Beth Leaphrah, sit in the dust.”

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