Places Study on Rogelim

Places Study on Rogelim

2 Samuel 17: And it came to pass, when David was come to Mahanaim, that Shobi the son of Nahash of Rabbah of the children of Ammon, and Machir the son of Ammiel of Lodebar, and Barzillai the Gileadite of Rogelim,
2 Samuel 19: And Barzillai the Gileadite came down from Rogelim, and went over Jordan with the king, to conduct him over Jordan.

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Hastings' Dictionary of the Bible - Rogelim
ROGELIM . The native place of Barzillai the Gileadite ( 2 Samuel 17:27 ; 2 Samuel 19:31 ). The exact site is unknown.

Easton's Bible Dictionary - Rogelim
Fullers, a town of Gilead, the residence of Barzillai the Gileadite (2 Samuel 17:27 ; 19:31 ), probably near to Mahanaim.
Holman Bible Dictionary - Rogelim
(roh' geh lihm) Place name meaning, “[place of] the fullers.” City on the Jabbok River in Gilead (2 Samuel 17:27-29 ; 2 Samuel 19:31 ). The site is perhaps Zaharet's Soq'ah. Tell Barsina lacks evidence of occupation in David's time.



Fausset's Bible Dictionary - Rogelim
Barzillai the Gileadite's abode (2 Samuel 17:27; 2 Samuel 19:31), near Mahanaim. ("washers"), fullers who tread clothes with their feet. (regel ).

The Hawker's Poor Man's Concordance And Dictionary - Rogelim
A place in Gilead, the residence of Barzillai. (See 2 Samuel 17:27) Probably the same as Enrogel, the fountain of Rogel.

Morrish Bible Dictionary - Rogelim
City in Gilead, the residence of Barzillai. 2 Samuel 17:27 ; 2 Samuel 19:31 . Not identified.

Sentence search

Rogelim - Rogelim
Barzillai - Gileaditeof Rogelim, who liberally supplied David with provisions when he fled from Absalom. Priest who had married a daughter of Barzillai of Rogelim and had adopted that name
lo-de'Bar - (without pasture ), a place named with Mahanaim, Rogelim and other transjordanic towns, ( 2 Samuel 17:27 ) and therefore no doubt on the east side of the Jordan
Barzillai - ... ... A Gileadite of Rogelim who was distinguished for his loyalty to David
Barzillai - of Rogelim, whose friendship David probably made during his flight from Saul in that trans-Jordanic region
Barzillai - Then come the two chapters about the successful battle; after which, when David sets out to return to Jerusalem, the sacred writer takes up the noble name of Barzillai again in this fine passage: 'And Barzillai the Gileadite came down from Rogelim, and went over Jordan with the king, to conduct him over Jordan, And the king said to Barzillai, Come thou over with me, and I will feed thee with me in Jerusalem, And Barzillai said unto the king, How long have I to live that I should go up with the king to Jerusalem? I am this day fourscore years old, and can I discern between good and evil? Can thy servant taste what I eat or what I drink? Can I hear any more the voice of singing men and singing women? Wherefore, then, should thy servant be yet a burden to my lord the king? Thy servant will go a little way over the Jordan with the king; and why should the king recompense it me with such a reward? Let thy servant, I pray thee, turn back again, that I may die in mine own city, and be buried by the grave of my father and my mother. ... Barzilla's truly Highland courtesy, also, is abundantly conspicuous in the too-short glimpse we get of the lord of Rogelim. As hospitable as Barzillai of Rogelim, they used to say. A bishop must be like Barzillai of Rogelim, wrote Paul to both Timothy and Titus. He had found out how much charity a strong ass could carry when he and his master lived on charity at Rogelim and Lodebar. A couple of asses saddled as they used to saddle them at Rogelim and Lodebar could carry two hundred loaves of bread, and a hundred bunches of raisins, and a hundred of summer fruits and a bottle of wine. But it is not great lords only like Barzillai of Rogelim and Machir of Lodebar and Shobi of Rabbah who are summoned to show hospitality. I shall need all my time; for I am fourscore years old this day, and how shall I go up with the king to Jerusalem?' Who can help loving the octogenarian Barzillai, with his 'courtesy in conversation,' and when, like Pompey in Plutarch, he 'gave without disdain, and took with great honour'? And the king kissed Barzillai and blessed him, and Barzillai returned to his place at Rogelim