What does Cushan-Rishathaim mean in the Bible?


Holman Bible Dictionary - Cushan-Rishathaim
(cyoo' sshan- rihssh uh thay' ihm) Personal name meaning, “dark one of double evil.” King of Aram Naharaim to whom Yahweh gave Israel in the early period of the Judges (Judges 3:8 ). Othniel finally defeated him. We have no other information about him. Some have tried to see Aram as an unintentional copying error for an original Edom, but no evidence exists for this conjecture. See Aram Naharaim.
Hastings' Dictionary of the Bible - Cushan-Rishathaim
CUSHAN-RISHATHAIM . King of Mesopotamia, or Aram-naharaim, first of the oppressors of Israel, from whom Othniel. son of Kenaz. delivered them after eight years ( Judges 3:8-10 ). It has been conjectured that he was a king of the Mitanni, whose territory once covered the district between the Euphrates and Habor, or that ‘Aram [1] ’ is a mistake for Edom , ‘Rishathaim’ for Resh-hat-temani , ‘chief of the Temanites.’ The name has not yet received any monumental explanation, and its nationality is unknown.
C. H. W. Johns.

Sentence search

cu'Shan - (blackness ), ( Habakkuk 3:7 ) possibly the same as Cushan-Rishathaim (Authorized Version Chushan-) king of Mesopotamia
Othniel ben kenaz - At that time, the Israelites lacked leadership and fell prey to the Aramite king, Cushan-Rishathaim
Chushan-Rishathaim - (chyoo' sshan-rihssh uh thay ihm) KJV spelling of Cushan-Rishathaim
Othniel - As the first judge, Othniel rescued Israel from the Mesopotamian king Cushan-Rishathaim (Judges 3:7-11 )
Cushan-Rishathaim - Cushan-Rishathaim
Aram-Naharaim - So did Cushan-Rishathaim, who oppressed Israel before Othniel delivered them
Mesopotamia - ...
In the earliest accounts we have of this country, subsequent to the time of Abraham, it was subject to a king, called Cushan-Rishathaim, then perhaps the most powerful potentate of the east, and the first by whom the Israelites were made captive, which happened soon after the death of Joshua, and about B. About four hundred years after Cushan-Rishathaim, we find the northern parts of Mesopotamia in the hands of the Syrians of Zobah; as we are told, in 2 Samuel x, that Hadarezer, king of Zobah, after his defeat by Joab, "sent and brought out the Syrians that were beyond the river" Euphrates
Judges (1) - ]'>[4] Of the twelve Judges dealt with, seven are of Quite subordinate importance, little more than a bare mention of them being recorded; they are: Othniel ( Judges 3:7-11 ), who delivers the children of Israel from Cushan-Rishathaim, king of Mesopotamia; he is mentioned incidentally in Judges 1:13 as marrying the daughter of Caleb; Shamgar ( Judges 3:31 ), of whom nothing more is said than that he killed six hundred Philistines; Tola ( Judges 10:1-2 ); Jair ( Judges 10:3-5 ); Ibzan ( Judges 12:8-10 ); Elon ( Judges 11:18 ); and Abdon ( Judges 12:13-15 )