What does Hind mean in the Bible?

Dictionary

Webster's Dictionary - Hind
(1):
(n.) A peasant; a rustic; a farm servant.
(2):
(n.) A spotted food fish of the genus Epinephelus, as E. apua of Bermuda, and E. Drummond-hayi of Florida; - called also coney, John Paw, spotted hind.
(3):
(n.) The female of the red deer, of which the male is the stag.
(4):
(n.) A domestic; a servant.
(5):
(a.) In the rear; - opposed to front; of or pertaining to the part or end which follows or is behind, in opposition to the part which leads or is before; as, the hind legs or hind feet of a quadruped; the hind man in a procession.
Holman Bible Dictionary - Hind
A female deer; doe (Proverbs 5:19 ). To make my feet like hinds' feet is a common expression (2 Samuel 22:34 ; Psalm 18:33 ; Habakkuk 3:19 ) of God's care in dangerous situations. See Animals in the Bible.
Easton's Bible Dictionary - Hind
Heb. 'ayalah (2 Samuel 22:34 ; Psalm 18:33 , etc.) and 'ayeleth (Psalm 22 , title), the female of the hart or stag. It is referred to as an emblem of activity (Genesis 49:21 ), gentleness (Proverbs 5:19 ), feminine modesty (Song of Solomon 2:7 ; 3:5 ), earnest longing (Psalm 42:1 ), timidity (Psalm 29:9 ). In the title of Psalm 22 , the word probably refers to some tune bearing that name.
Hastings' Dictionary of the Bible - Hind
HIND . See Hart.
Fausset's Bible Dictionary - Hind
(See HART.)
Wilson's Dictionary of Bible Types - Hind
Genesis 49:21 (a) This is a picture of the freedom, liberty and enjoyment which this tribe would have in life. Those whom the Lord sets free are free indeed.
2 Samuel 22:34 (a) The hind is the female of the red deer. It is noted for its fleetness and its sure-footedness. The Psalmist is using this as a type of the ability which GOD gave him of avoiding King Saul, and other dangerous enemies. It is a picture also of the ability GOD gives His children to travel easily over the rough paths of life, and to feel at home among the difficulties of life. The hind enjoys the rough mountain terrain. She is sure-footed, she does not seek easy paths. (See also Habakkuk 3:19; Psalm 18:33). (The "hart" is the male member of the red deer family).
Morrish Bible Dictionary - Hind
The word ayyalah is supposed to allude to any kind of deer found in Palestine: no particular species can be identified. It is used as a symbol of activity. Genesis 49:21 ; 2 Samuel 22:34 , Psalm 18:33 ; Psalm 29:9 ; Song of Solomon 2:7 ; Song of Solomon 3:5 ; Habakkuk 3:19 . See HART.
1910 New Catholic Dictionary - Hind
Emblem in art associated with Saint Giles the Hermit, symbolizing the hind saved from the huntsman by him.
Hastings' Dictionary of the Bible - Hart, Hind
HART, HIND ( ’ayyâl, ’ayyâlâh , and ’ayyeleth ). This is the fallow-deer, the ’iyyâl of the Arabs, Cervus dama . It is not common in W. Palestine to-day, but evidently was so once ( 1 Kings 4:23 ): it is mentioned as a clean animal in Deuteronomy 12:15 ; Deuteronomy 12:22 etc. Its habits when pursued are referred to in Psalms 42:1 and Lamentations 1:6 . The ‘fallow-deer’ of Deuteronomy 14:5 and 1 Kings 4:23 refers to the roe (wh. see). The hind is mentioned in Genesis 49:21 , Job 39:1 , Psalms 29:9 etc. Its care of its young ( Jeremiah 14:5 ), the secrecy of its hiding-place when calving ( Job 39:1 ), and its timidity at such times ( Psalms 29:9 ) are all noticed. In Genesis 49:21 Naphtali is compared to ‘a hind let loose,’ although many prefer to render a ‘slender terebinth.’
E. W. G. Masterman.
King James Dictionary - Hind
HIND, n. The female of the red deer or stag.
HIND, n. A domestic a servant.
1. A peasant a rustic or a husbandman's servant. HIND, a. Backward pertaining to the part which follows in opposition to the fore part as the hind legs of a quadruped the hind toes the hind shoes of a horse the hind part of an animal.
The Hawker's Poor Man's Concordance And Dictionary - Hind
We meet this name, with peculiar emphasis of expression, in the title of the twenty-second Psalm; and whoever reads that psalm, as it is evidently written, prophetically of Christ, will not hesitate to conclude, that he is the hind of the morning, to which the whole psalm refers. Hunted as a hind, or a roe upon the mountains, from the morning of his incarnation to the close of his life on the cross. "Dogs (as he said) compassed him about, the assembly of the wicked enclosed him; they pierced my hands and my feet," said the meek Redeemer.
And if we consider the quality and character of the hind, we discover strong features of resemblance whereby Jesus might be pictured. The hind is up with the first of the morning, at break of day. So was our Jesus first in the morning councils of eternity, when, at the call of God, he stood forth the Surety for all his people. Moreover, the sweetness of the hind is almost proverbial. "Be thou" (saith the church to Jesus), "be thou as a roe, or a young hart, upon the mountains of Bether." (Song of Song of Solomon 2:17) And who shall speak of the earnestness of the Lord Jesus to come over the mountains of sin, and hills of corruption, in our nature, when he came to seek and save that which was lost? Who shall describe those numberless anticipations which we find in the Old Testament of Jesus, in appearing sometimes as an angel, and sometimes in an human from? as if to say, how much he longed for the time to come, when he should openly appear, in the substance of our flesh, as "the hind of the morning!"
And there is another beautiful resemblance in the hind, or roe, to Christ, in the loveliness as well as swiftness of this beautiful creature. Nothing can be more lovely than the young roe, or hart. And what equally so to Christ, who is altogether lovely, and the "fairest among ten thousand?" He is lovely in his form and usefulness; hated indeed, by serpents, but to all the creation of God excellent. His flesh the most delicious food—"whose flesh is meat indeed, and his blood is drink indeed." "Be thou," (said the church,) "like to the roe, or to the young hart, upon the mountains of spices." (Song of Song of Solomon 8:14)
Watson's Biblical & Theological Dictionary - Hind
אילה , Genesis 49:21 ; 2 Samuel 22:34 ; Job 39:1 ; Psalms 18:33 ; Psalms 29:9 ; Proverbs 5:19 ; Song of Solomon 2:7 ; Song of Solomon 3:5 ; Jeremiah 14:5 ; Habakkuk 3:19 ; the male or female of the stag. It is a lovely creature, and of an elegant shape. It is noted for its swiftness and the sureness of its step as it jumps among the rocks. David and Habakkuk both allude to this character of the hind. "The Lord maketh my feet like hinds' feet, and causeth me to stand on the high places," Psalms 18:33 ; Habakkuk 3:19 . The circumstance of their standing on the high places or mountains is applied to these animals by Xenophon. Our translators make Jacob, prophesying of the tribe of Naphtali, say, "Naphtali is a hind let loose: he giveth goodly words." Genesis 49:21 . There is a difficulty and incoherence here which the learned Bochart removes by altering a little the punctuation of the original; and it then reads, "Naphtali is a spreading tree, shooting forth beautiful branches." This, indeed, renders the simile uniform; but another critic has remarked that "the allusion to a tree seems to be purposely reserved by the venerable patriarch for his son Joseph, who is compared to the boughs of a tree; and the repetition of the idea in reference to Naphtali is every way unlikely. Beside," he adds, "the word rendered ‘let loose,' imports an active motion, not like that of the branches of a tree, which, however freely they wave, are yet attached to the parent stock; but an emission, a dismission, or sending forth to a distance: in the present case, a roaming, roaming at liberty. The verb ‘he giveth' may denote shooting forth. It is used of production, as of the earth, which shoots forth, yields, its increase, Leviticus 26:4 . The word rendered ‘goodly' signifies noble, grand, majestic; and the noun translated ‘words' radically signifies divergences, what is spread forth." For these reasons he proposes to read the passage, "Naphtali is a deer roaming at liberty; he shooteth forth spreading branches," or "majestic antlers." Here the distinction of imagery is preserved, and the fecundity of the tribe and the fertility of their lot intimated. In our version of Psalms 29:9 , we read, "The voice of the Lord maketh the hinds to calve, and discovereth the forests." Mr. Merrick, in an ingenious note on the place, attempts to justify the rendering; but Bishop Lowth, in his "Lectures on the Sacred Poetry of the Hebrews," observes that this agrees very little with the rest of the imagery, either in nature or dignity; and that he does not feel himself persuaded, even by the reasonings of the learned Bochart on this subject: whereas the oak, struck with lightning, admirably agrees with the context. The Syriac seems, for אילות , hinds, to have read אלות , oaks, or rather, perhaps, terebinths. The passage may be thus versified:—
"Hark! his voice in thunder breaks, And the lofty mountain quakes; Mighty trees the tempests tear,
And lay the spreading forests bare!"
American Tract Society Bible Dictionary - Hind
The female of the hart or stag, a species of deer, distinguished for the lightness and elegance of its form. The hind is destitute of horns, like all the females of this class, except the reindeer. In Genesis 49:21 , Naphtali is compared to a hind roaming at liberty, or quickly growing up into elegance; while the "goodly words" of Naphtali refer to the future orators, prophets, and poets of the tribe. A faithful and affectionate wife is compared to the hind, Proverbs 5:19 , as also are swift and sure-footed heroes, 2 Samuel 22:34 Habakkuk 3:19 .
Smith's Bible Dictionary - Hind,
the female of the common stag or Cervus elaphus . It is frequently noticed in the poetical parts of Scripture as emblematic of activity, ( Genesis 49:21 ; Psalm 18:33 ) gentleness, (Proverbs 5:19 ) feminine modesty, (Song of Solomon 2:7 ; 3:5 ) earnest longing, (Psalm 42:1 ) and maternal affection. (Jeremiah 14:5 ) Its shyness and remoteness from the haunts of men are also alluded to, (Job 39:1 ) and its timidity, causing it to cast its young at the sound of thunder. (Psalm 29:9 )

Sentence search

Hind - Hind, n. ...
Hind, n. Hind, a. Backward pertaining to the part which follows in opposition to the fore part as the Hind legs of a quadruped the Hind toes the Hind shoes of a horse the Hind part of an animal
Hind - Drummond-hayi of Florida; - called also coney, John Paw, spotted Hind. ) In the rear; - opposed to front; of or pertaining to the part or end which follows or is behind, in opposition to the part which leads or is before; as, the Hind legs or Hind feet of a quadruped; the Hind man in a procession
Ambrel - ) The Hind leg of a horse. ) A stick crooked like a horse's Hind leg; - used by butchers in suspending slaughtered animals
Hind - Hind
Elath - A Hind; strength; an oak
Hinderest - ) Hindermost; - superl. of Hind, a
Hind - The Hind is destitute of horns, like all the females of this class, except the reindeer. In Genesis 49:21 , Naphtali is compared to a Hind roaming at liberty, or quickly growing up into elegance; while the "goodly words" of Naphtali refer to the future orators, prophets, and poets of the tribe. A faithful and affectionate wife is compared to the Hind, Proverbs 5:19 , as also are swift and sure-footed heroes, 2 Samuel 22:34 Habakkuk 3:19
Halteres - ) Balancers; the rudimentary Hind wings of Diptera
Hine - ) A servant; a farm laborer; a peasant; a Hind
Rampant - ) Ramping; leaping; springing; rearing upon the Hind legs; hence, raging; furious. The right fore leg and right Hind leg should be raised higher than the left
Sallenders - ) An eruption on the Hind leg of a horse
Aijeleth Shahar - Hebrew ayyeleth hasshachar , "the Hind of the morning dawn" (title of Psalm 22). The Hind symbolizes a lovely and innocent one hounded to death, as the bulls, lions, dogs in the psalm are the persecutors. , Psalms 22:19, ejulathi , "my strength," alludes to aijeleth , "the Hind," weak in itself but having Jehovah for its strength
Dinosauria - in the pelvis and Hind limbs. Some walked on their three-toed Hind feet, thus producing the large "bird tracks," so-called, of mesozoic sandstones; others were five-toed and quadrupedal
Varisse - ) An imperfection on the inside of the Hind leg in horses, different from a curb, but at the same height, and often growing to an unsightly size. ) An imperfection on the inside of the Hind leg in horses, different from a curb, but at the same height, and frequently injuring the sale of the animal by growing to an unsightly size
Overreach - OVERRE'ACH, Applied to horses, to strike the toe of the Hind foot against the heel or shoe of the fore foot. The act of striking the heel of the fore foot with the toe of the Hind foot
Arse - ) The buttocks, or Hind part of an animal; the posteriors; the fundament; the bottom
Croupade - ) A leap in which the horse pulls up his Hind legs toward his belly
Pes - ) The distal segment of the Hind limb of vertebrates, including the tarsus and foot
Fawn - Young deer; term used in modern translations for KJV “hind” and “roe
Doe - Emblem in art associated with Saint Giles the Hermit, symbolizing the Hind saved from the huntsman by him
Hind - Emblem in art associated with Saint Giles the Hermit, symbolizing the Hind saved from the huntsman by him
Pseudohalter - They resemble the halteres, or rudimentary Hind wings, of Diptera
Pesade - ) The motion of a horse when, raising his fore quarters, he keeps his Hind feet on the ground without advancing; rearing
Femur - ) The proximal segment of the Hind limb containing the thigh bone; the thigh
Encoubert - ) One of several species of armadillos of the genera Dasypus and Euphractus, having five toes both on the fore and Hind feet
Hind - We meet this name, with peculiar emphasis of expression, in the title of the twenty-second Psalm; and whoever reads that psalm, as it is evidently written, prophetically of Christ, will not hesitate to conclude, that he is the Hind of the morning, to which the whole psalm refers. Hunted as a Hind, or a roe upon the mountains, from the morning of his incarnation to the close of his life on the cross. ...
And if we consider the quality and character of the Hind, we discover strong features of resemblance whereby Jesus might be pictured. The Hind is up with the first of the morning, at break of day. Moreover, the sweetness of the Hind is almost proverbial. " (Song of Song of Solomon 2:17) And who shall speak of the earnestness of the Lord Jesus to come over the mountains of sin, and hills of corruption, in our nature, when he came to seek and save that which was lost? Who shall describe those numberless anticipations which we find in the Old Testament of Jesus, in appearing sometimes as an angel, and sometimes in an human from? as if to say, how much he longed for the time to come, when he should openly appear, in the substance of our flesh, as "the Hind of the morning!"...
And there is another beautiful resemblance in the Hind, or roe, to Christ, in the loveliness as well as swiftness of this beautiful creature
Cerebellum - ) The large lobe of the Hind brain in front of and above the medulla; the little brain
Scopuliped - ) Any species of bee which has on the Hind legs a brush of hairs used for collecting pollen, as the hive bees and bumblebees
Ortygan - They resemble quails, but lack the Hind toe
Calamistrum - ) A comblike structure on the metatarsus of the Hind legs of certain spiders (Ciniflonidae), used to curl certain fibers in the construction of their webs
Crepane - ) An injury in a horse's leg, caused by the shoe of one Hind foot striking and cutting the other leg
Thigh - ) The proximal segment of the Hind limb between the knee and the trunk
Orthopoda - ) An extinct order of reptiles which stood erect on the Hind legs, and resembled birds in the structure of the feet, pelvis, and other parts
Ulna - ) The postaxial bone of the forearm, or branchium, corresponding to the fibula of the Hind limb
Hart, Hind - HART, Hind ( ’ayyâl, ’ayyâlâh , and ’ayyeleth ). The Hind is mentioned in Genesis 49:21 , Job 39:1 , Psalms 29:9 etc. In Genesis 49:21 Naphtali is compared to ‘a Hind let loose,’ although many prefer to render a ‘slender terebinth
Hough, to - To lame a horse and render it useless by cutting the sinews of the Hind leg, called the hamstring
Pygopod - ) Any species of serpentiform lizards of the family Pygopodidae, which have rudimentary Hind legs near the anal cleft, but lack fore legs
Hough - (Pronounced hock,) to hamstring, or cut the cords of the Hind legs
Overreach - ) To strike the toe of the Hind foot against the heel or shoe of the forefoot; - said of horses. ) The act of striking the heel of the fore foot with the toe of the Hind foot; - said of horses
Trammeled - ) Having blazes, or white marks, on the fore and Hind foot of one side, as if marked by trammels; - said of a horse
Metatarsus - ) That part of the skeleton of the Hind or lower limb between the tarsus and phalanges; metatarse
Pollex - ) The first, or preaxial, digit of the fore limb, corresponding to the hallux in the Hind limb; the thumb
Arrow - Emblem in art associated with ...
Saint Giles, who saved a Hind shot by arrows
Saint Sebastian, because of the manner of his martyrdom
Saint Ursula, because of the manner of his martyrdom
Jerboa - The jerboas have very long Hind legs and a long tail
Canon Bone - The shank bone, or great bone above the fetlock, in the fore and Hind legs of the horse and allied animals, corresponding to the middle metacarpal or metatarsal bone of most mammals
Flying Squirrel - One of a group of squirrels, of the genera Pteromus and Sciuropterus, having parachute-like folds of skin extending from the fore to the Hind legs, which enable them to make very long leaps
Yapock - Its Hind feet are webbed, and its fore feet do not have an opposable thumb for climbing
Aij'Eleth Sha'Har - (the Hind of the morning dawn ), found once only in the Bible, in the title of ( Psalm 22:1 ) It probably describes to the musician the melody to which the psalm was to be played
Fibula - ) The outer and usually the smaller of the two bones of the leg, or Hind limb, below the knee
Haunch - ) The hip; the projecting region of the lateral parts of the pelvis and the hip joint; the Hind part
Hart - See Hind and ROE
Titlark - ) Any one of numerous small spring birds belonging to Anthus, Corydalla, and allied genera, which resemble the true larks in color and in having a very long Hind claw; especially, the European meadow pipit (Anthus pratensis)
Ballotade - ) A leap of a horse, as between two pillars, or upon a straight line, so that when his four feet are in the air, he shows only the shoes of his Hind feet, without jerking out
Colugo - ) A peculiar East Indian mammal (Galleopithecus volans), having along the sides, connecting the fore and Hind limbs, a parachutelike membrane, by means of which it is able to make long leaps, like the flying squirrel; - called also flying lemur
Cony - ) An important edible West Indian fish (Epinephelus apua); the Hind of Bermuda
Backside - The back part of anything the part behind that which is presented to the face of a spectator. The Hind part of an animal. The yard, ground or place behind a house
Water Beetle - These beetles swim with great agility, the fringed Hind legs acting together like oars
Laelaps - They had very large Hind legs and tail, and are supposed to have been bipedal
Ornithopoda - in the pelvis and Hind legs, which in some genera had only three functional toes, and supported the body in walking as in Iguanodon
Hinder - HindER, a. of Hind. That is in a position contrary to that of the head or fore part designating the part which follows as the Hinder part of a wagon the Hinder part of a ship, or the stern
Tarantass - The carriage box rests on two long, springy poles which run from the fore to the Hind axletree
Hart - Hart, Hind. The Hind is the female stag. The instinctive affection of the hart and Hind is alluded to, Proverbs 5:18-19, and Song of Solomon 2:7; Song of Solomon 3:5
Quadrumana - ) A division of the Primates comprising the apes and monkeys; - so called because the Hind foot is usually prehensile, and the great toe opposable somewhat like a thumb
Pipit - They strongly resemble the true larks in habits, colors, and the great length of the Hind claw
Mero - nigritas), distinguished as Me"ro de lo al"to (/), and a species called also rock Hind, distinguished as Me"ro ca*brol"la (/)
Water Mouse - Their Hind legs are strong and their toes partially webbed
Tumbledung - The female lays her eggs in a globular mass of dung which she rolls by means of her Hind legs to a burrow excavated in the earth in which she buries it
Rump - ) The Hind or tail end; a fag-end; a remnant
Underwing - ) Any one of numerous species of noctuid moths belonging to Catocala and allied genera, in which the Hind wings are banded with red and black or other conspicuous colors
Capriole - ) A leap that a horse makes with all fours, upwards only, without advancing, but with a kick or jerk of the Hind legs when at the height of the leap
Dermoptera - ) A group of lemuroid mammals having a parachutelike web of skin between the fore and Hind legs, of which the colugo (Galeopithecus) is the type
Turnus - The wings are yellow, margined and barred with black, and with an orange-red spot near the posterior angle of the Hind wings
Urania - Their bright colored and tailed Hind wings and their diurnal flight cause them to closely resemble butterflies
Aijeleth Shahar - Hind of the dawn, a name found in the title of Psalm 22
Artiodactyla - The functional toes of the Hind foot are even in number, and the third digit of each foot (corresponding to the middle finger in man) is asymmetrical and paired with the fourth digit, as in the hog, the sheep, and the ox; - opposed to Perissodactyla
Hough - The lower part of the thigh the ham the joint of the Hind leg of a beast that connects the thigh with the leg
Giles, Saint - Later he withdrew to a forest near Nimes, where he spent many years, his sole companion being a Hind. Emblems: Hind, crosier, hermitage
Hind - ...
2 Samuel 22:34 (a) The Hind is the female of the red deer. The Hind enjoys the rough mountain terrain
Tibia - ) The inner, or preaxial, and usually the larger, of the two bones of the leg or Hind limb below the knee
Hare - ) A rodent of the genus Lepus, having long Hind legs, a short tail, and a divided upper lip
Dromedary - It has four callous protuberances on the fore legs, and two on the Hind ones
Tapir - They have three toes on the Hind feet, and four toes on the fore feet, but the outermost toe is of little use
Deer - See Hind
Water Bug - Their Hind legs are long and fringed, and act like oars
Crus - ) That part of the Hind limb between the femur, or thigh, and the ankle, or tarsus; the shank
Side Line - , a line for hobbling an animal by connecting the fore and the Hind feet of the same side
Curvet - ) A particular leap of a horse, when he raises both his fore legs at once, equally advanced, and, as his fore legs are falling, raises his Hind legs, so that all his legs are in the air at once
Talon - ) One of certain small prominences on the Hind part of the face of an elephant's tooth
Dove on Far Off Terebinths - “Hind of the Dawn” ( Psalm 22:1 REB) and “Lilies” ( Psalm 45:1 NIV) are possibly other hymn tunes
Turnix - The Hind toe is usually lacking
Naphtali - " The patriarch when dying gave a particular blessing to Naphtali, and said "Naphtali is a Hind let loose: he giveth goodly words. I would ask, are not many of the dying patriarch's benedictions to his children considered more with reference to Christ, than to the twelve patriarchs? Do we not consider the blessing of Judah, as one whom his brethren shall praise, and as one from whom the sceptre shall not depart, as having respect principally, if not altogether, to the person of Christ? And are not the several blessings prophesied of Joseph, on the dying bed of his father, spoken directly with an eye to Joseph's Lord? And if so, why may we not with equal safety, in the blessing of Naphtali discover Christ also? Is Naphtali an Hind let loose? And can we overlook that Hind of the morning, even Jesus, whom the hunters pursued, and the dogs of Bashan compassed around? (See Psalms 22:1-31 in the title of it, and throughout the Psalm. ) And when we read what the church saith of her Lord, as a roe or a Hind upon the mountains of spices, and thus frequently through the book of the Songs, surely it can be no difficult matter to behold Jesus in the type, and regard him who giveth goodly words. ...
See Hind
Naphtali - The patriarch Jacob, when he gave his blessing, said, as it is in the English Bible, "Naphtali is a Hind let loose; he giveth goodly words," Genesis 49:21 . For an illustration of this passage, see Hind
Hart - In Psalms 42:1 the verb is feminine; the Hind therefore, not the hart, is meant; her weakness intensifies her thirst. So Naphtali is described by Jacob prophetically (Genesis 49:21), "a Hind let loose. Αijeleth , "the Hind," in the title Psalm 22 symbolizes one shot at by the archers and persecuted to death, namely, Messiah; as the persecutors are symbolized by "bulls," "lions," "dogs. The Hind is emblematic of the grace, innocence, and loveliness (Song of Solomon 2:9) of the Antitype to Joseph (Genesis 49:23-24). The Hind's sure footing in the rocks typifies the believer's preservation in high places and difficulties
Allop - ) A mode of running by a quadruped, particularly by a horse, by lifting alternately the fore feet and the Hind feet, in successive leaps or bounds
Okapi - The color of the body is chiefly reddish chestnut, the cheeks are yellowish white, and the fore and Hind legs above the knees and the haunches are striped with purplish black and cream color
Aijeleth Shahar - This occurs in the title of Psalm 22 : and signifies 'the Hind of the morning,' margin
Women: Preaching - ...
When Boswell told Johnson one day that he had heard a woman preach that morning at a Quaker's meeting, Johnson replied,' Sir, a woman preaching is like a dog's walking on his Hind legs
Kangaroo - They inhabit Australia, New Guinea, and adjacent islands, They have long and strong Hind legs and a large tail, while the fore legs are comparatively short and feeble
Lark - The true larks have holaspidean tarsi, very long Hind claws, and usually, dull, sandy brown colors
Hearse - ) A Hind in the year of its age
Water Spider - It lives in a bell-shaped structure of silk, open beneath like a diving bell, and filled with air which the spider carries down in the form of small bubbles attached one at a time to the spinnerets and Hind feet
Sin: Power Over the Unregenerate - The great destroyer, who at other times is as a lion, often plays the part of a jackal, whose cry, when it finds its prey, is said to sound exactly like the words: ...
'Dead Hind, dead Hind! Where, where, where, where? Here, here, here, here!' ...
Nothing but the new life can secure a man from the worst fiends in the Pandemonium of vice, for they gather like a scattered pack to a feast when they hear their master cry: Dead sinner, dead sinner! ...
Where, where, where, where!Here, here, here, here! ...
Vices seldom come alone; where there is room for one devil, seven other spirits more wicked than himself will find a lodging
Hart - Good observes that the Hind and roe, the hart and the antelope, were held, and still continue to be, in the highest estimation in all the eastern countries, for the voluptuous beauty of their eyes, the delicate elegance of their form, or their graceful agility of action. The Lord Jehovah is my strength; he will make my feet like Hinds' feet; he will cause me to tread again on my own hills," Habakkuk 3:19 . See Hind
Dryden, John - After his conversion to Catholicism in 1616, the majority of his poems were written in defense of the Faith, most notably, "The Hind and the Panther. " This work is divided into three parts: the first describes the different sects in England under allegorical figures of beasts; the second deals with a controversy between the Hind (the Catholic Church) and the Panther (the Church of England); the third continues this dialogue and develops personal and doctrinal satire
John Dryden - After his conversion to Catholicism in 1616, the majority of his poems were written in defense of the Faith, most notably, "The Hind and the Panther. " This work is divided into three parts: the first describes the different sects in England under allegorical figures of beasts; the second deals with a controversy between the Hind (the Catholic Church) and the Panther (the Church of England); the third continues this dialogue and develops personal and doctrinal satire
Heel - The Hind part of the foot, particularly of man but it is applied also to the corresponding part of the feet of quadrupeds. The Hind part of a shoe, either for man or beast
Victoria - ) An asteroid discovered by Hind in 1850; - called also Clio
Catherine of Sweden, Saint - Emblems: a Hind, lily, pilgrim's costume, cross, and church in hand
Bat - It is connected with quadrupeds: the bones of the arm (answering to a bird's wing) and fingers being elongated, and a membrane extended over them to the Hind limbs
Ham - The inner or Hind part of the knee the inner angle of the joint which unites the thigh and the leg of an animal
Sweden, Catherine of, Saint - Emblems: a Hind, lily, pilgrim's costume, cross, and church in hand
Bison - In winter, the whole body is covered in this manner but in summer, the Hind part of the body is naked,and wrinkled. The fore parts of the body are very thick and strong the Hind parts are slender and weak
Hough - The hough (modern spelling ‘hock’) of a quadruped is the joint between the knee and the fetlock in the Hind leg; in man the back of the knee joint, called the ham
Trot - ) The pace of a horse or other quadruped, more rapid than a walk, but of various degrees of swiftness, in which one fore foot and the Hind foot of the opposite side are lifted at the same time
Doe - Modern translation where KJV has “hind” or “roe
Hart - The Hind is the female of the species)
Castor - A beaver, an amphibious quadruped, with a flat ovate tail, short ears, a blunt nose, small fore feet, and large Hind feet
Coney - The feet are naked below, and the nails flat and rounded, except those on the inner toe of the Hind feet, which are long and awl-shaped
Brain - It is simply the anterior termination of the spinal cord, and is developed from three embryonic vesicles, whose cavities are connected with the central canal of the cord; the cavities of the vesicles become the central cavities, or ventricles, and the walls thicken unequally and become the three segments, the fore-, mid-, and Hind-brain
Arrest - ) A scurfiness of the back part of the Hind leg of a horse; - also named rat-tails. ) To stop; to check or Hinder the motion or action of; as, to arrest the current of a river; to arrest the senses. ; stoppage; Hindrance; restraint; as, an arrest of development
Tenderloin - ) A strip of tender flesh on either side of the vertebral column under the short ribs, in the Hind quarter of beef and pork
Naphtali - In blessing him, Jacob likened Naphtali to a Hind let loose (Genesis 49:21 ), probably a reference to unbridled energy
Dragon - Five or six of the Hind ribs, on each side, are prolonged and covered with weblike skin, forming a sort of wing
Rear - ) Being behind, or in the Hindmost part; Hindmost; as, the rear rank of a company. ) To rise up on the Hind legs, as a horse; to become erect. ) Specifically, the part of an army or fleet which comes last, or is stationed behind the rest. ) The back or Hindmost part; that which is behind, or last in order; - opposed to front
Coney - The feet are naked below, and the nails flat and rounded, except those in the inner toe of the Hind feet, which are long and awl-shaped
Siren - ) Any long, slender amphibian of the genus Siren or family Sirenidae, destitute of Hind legs and pelvis, and having permanent external gills as well as lungs
Naphtali - Jacob said, "Naphtali is a Hind let loose, he giveth goodly words," graceful and eloquent
Curb - ) That which curbs, restrains, or subdues; a check or Hindrance; esp. ) A swelling on the back part of the Hind leg of a horse, just behind the lowest part of the hock joint, generally causing lameness
Perch - ) A pole connecting the fore gear and Hind gear of a spring carriage; a reach
Naphtali - On march Naphtali was north of the tabernacle, next Dan his kinsman, and Asher (Numbers 2:25-31), together forming "the camp of Dan," Hindmost or rearward of all the camps (Numbers 10:25). Jacob in his dying prophecy says, "Naphtali is a Hind let loose, he giveth goodly words. "Naphtali (say the targums) is a swift messenger, like a Hind that runneth on the mountains, bringing good tidings. Habakkuk 3:19, "the Lord will make my feet like Hinds' feet," has in view Jacob's prophecy as to Naphtali. Temporally Naphtali disports gracefully and joyously in its fertile allotment, as a Hind at large exulting amidst grass; it shall be famous too for eloquence
Behind - BEHIND, prep. At the back of another as, to ride behind a horseman. On the back part, at any distance in the rear as, to walk behind another. Remaining left after the departure of another, whether by removing to a distance, or by death as, a man leaves his servant behind him, or his estate at his decease. Left at a distance, in progress or improvement as, one student is behind another in mathematics. For I suppose I was not a whit behind the very chiefest apostles. On the side opposite to that which fronts a person on the other side as behind a bed behind a hill behind a house, tree, or rock. Behind the back, in scripture, signifies,out of notice, or regard overlooked disregarded. ...
They cast thy laws behind their backs. Nehemiah 19; Isaiah 38 ...
BEHIND, adv. be and Hind. Out of sight not produced, or exhibited to view remaining as, we know no what evidence is behind. Backwards on the back-part as, to look behind. And fill up that which is behind of the afflictions of Christ in my flesh. Remaining after a payment unpaid as, there is a large sum behind. Remaining after the departure of as, he departed and left us behind
Hind - David and Habakkuk both allude to this character of the Hind. "The Lord maketh my feet like Hinds' feet, and causeth me to stand on the high places," Psalms 18:33 ; Habakkuk 3:19 . Our translators make Jacob, prophesying of the tribe of Naphtali, say, "Naphtali is a Hind let loose: he giveth goodly words. In our version of Psalms 29:9 , we read, "The voice of the Lord maketh the Hinds to calve, and discovereth the forests. The Syriac seems, for אילות , Hinds, to have read אלות , oaks, or rather, perhaps, terebinths
Abate - A horse is said to abate, or take down his curvets, when, working upon curvets, he puts both his Hind legs to the ground at once, and observes the same exactness in all the times
Camel - The dromedary of Arabian camel, has one bunch on the back, four callous protuberances on the fore legs and two on the Hind legs
Ape - 19: "At the games given by Pompey the Great," says he, "were shown cephs brought from Ethiopia, which had their fore feet like a human hand, their Hind legs and feet also resembled those of a man. " ...
Figures of apes are also made and reverenced as idols, of which we have several in Moore's "Hindoo Pantheon;" also in the avatars, given in Maurice's "History of India," &c
Seal - Their Hind feet are placed at the extremity of the body, in the same diretion with it, and serve the purpose of a caudal fin the fore feet are also adapted for swimming, and furmished each with five claws the external ears are either very small or wanting
Fat - The broad-tailed sheep of the East has an apron of marrowy fat as wide as the Hind quarters, and trailing on the ground unless when artificially supported by a small truck (Herod
Smooth - Sometimes He leaves the mountains in the way, but makes the feet of His child like "hind's feet. " The Hind loves the rough mountains, valleys, cliffs and chasms
Naphtali, Tribe of - On this tribe Jacob pronounced the patriarchal blessing, "Naphtali is a Hind let loose: he giveth goodly words" (Genesis 49:21 )
Abstinence - "The children of Israel eat not of the sinew which shrank, which is upon the hollow of the thigh, unto this day, because the angel touched the hollow of Jacob's thigh in the sinew that shrank" (Genesis 32:32); modern Jews, therefore, abstain from the whole Hind quarter
Naphtali - When Jacob prophetically announced to the tribes that which should befall them in the last days, he said, "Naphtali is a Hind let loose: he giveth goodly words," Genesis 49:21 ; it is the remnant of Israel as the vessel of testimony
Gibeonites - The three years' famine, the Lord's answer when consulted as to the cause, that it was "for Saul and his bloody house because he slew the Gibeonites," and after the execution of Saul's seven (seven, the sacred number, denotes the performance of a work of God) sons "the Lord being entreated for the Hind," prove that David did not contrive or eagerly fall in with this device for ridding himself of the remainder of Saul's royal line
Quarter - ) One limb of a quadruped with the adjacent parts; one fourth part of the carcass of a slaughtered animal, including a leg; as, the fore quarters; the Hind quarters
Stranger - " Geer , toshab ; geer implies the stranger viewed in respect to his foreign origin, literally, one turned aside to "another people"; toshab implies his permanent residence in the Hind of hision
Behemoth - Out of twenty- five musket ball, which were fired into the monster's head at the distance of five feet, only on penetrated the Hind and the bones near the nose; so that, every time he breathed, he snorted a stream of blood upon the bark
Ant - The Atta barbara, mounting the stem of a fruiting plant as shepherd's purse, and seizing a green pod in its jaws, and fixing its Hind legs as a pivot, turns round and round and strains the fibers until they snap
Top - ) To strike the top of, as a wall, with the Hind feet, in jumping, so as to gain new impetus; - said of a horse
Feet - The Hind is a mountain deer with small feet. ...
1 Kings 2:5 (a) This is a reference to the evil way of Joab in killing those whom he thought might Hinder his leadership, and replace him as the general of the army. ...
Habakkuk 3:19 (a) The prophet is telling us that the Lord fixed him up in such a way that difficulties, obstacles, and mountains in his path were easy to traverse and a delight to his heart as the mountain deer (hind) delights in the cliffs and chasms of the mountain
Locust - ...
The Hind limbs of the saltatoria are largely developed, the thighs long and thick, the shanks still longer; thus "they have legs (the tibiae , so placed) above their feet to leap withal upon the earth" (Leviticus 11:21)
Levi - " Genesis 49 brings out the additional fact that in cruel revenge they wantonly severed the Hind foot tendons of the Shechemites' oxen
Godliness - ...
In conclusion, it may be observed, and it has a bearing on the question of the authorship of the Pastorals, that the idea of ‘godliness’ serves to Hind these letters together with the certainly late and unauthentic 2 Peter , 2 Clement
Naphtali - ’ No wonder that Naphtali was ‘like a Hind let loose’ ( Genesis 49:21 , if this be the correct translation; see the Comm
Nimrod - His going to Assyria (Genesis 10:10-11-12) accords with Micah's designating Assyria "the Hind of Nimrod" (Micah 5:6)
Quarter - In the slaughter house, one limb of a quadruped with the adjoining parts or one fourth part of the carcase of a quadruped, including a limb as a fore quarter, or Hind quarter
Locust - They cover the Hind wings, which are membranous and transparent, and folded under the upper wings in the form of a fan. Their Hind legs, adapted for leaping, have very strong thighs furnished with indentations, which are easily seen if slightly magnified. The rapid brushing of the thighs of the Hind legs, furnished with indentations, against the nervures of the front wings produces, when the insect is at rest, a stridulation, the tone and height of which vary according to the species
Locust - They cover the Hind wings, which are membranous and transparent, and folded under the upper wings in the form of a fan. Their Hind legs, adapted for leaping, have very strong thighs furnished with indentations, which are easily seen if slightly magnified. The rapid brushing of the thighs of the Hind legs, furnished with indentations, against the nervures of the front wings produces, when the insect is at rest, a stridulation, the tone and height of which vary according to the species
Animal - The law, however, excepts locusts, which have their Hind feet higher than those before, and rather leap than walk
End - ...
'Achărı̂yth (אַחֲרִית, Strong's #319), “hind-part; end; issue; outcome; posterity. the Hindermost of the nations shall be a wilderness, a dry land, and a desert” ( Music And Musical Instruments - 22, ’Ayyeleth hash-Shahar , ‘the Hind of the morning’) traces of what are in all probability in some, if not in all, cases secular songs
Church Government - But officials chosen to do spiritual work in a spiritual community needed spiritual gifts of some Hind; and what these men received in ordination was a spirit of power and love and discipline (2 Timothy 1:7) (see Westcott, Ephesians, 1906, p
Music, Instruments, Dancing - ...
The singing of psalms to other tunes popular at the time is suggested by headings such as “Hind of the Dawn” in Psalm 22:1 (RSV) and “to Lillies” used in Psalm 45:1 ; Psalm 69:1 ; Psalm 80:1 (RSV)
Animals - It has grayish-white Hinder parts with a white patch on the forehead and twisted and ringed horns that point upward and backward. The hart is the male red deer (Psalm 42:1 ), and the Hind, the female (Job 39:1 )
Possession - _ If àÇáÀðÅé çÇùÑÈøÆä (Job 5:23) be a corruption for àÂãÉðÅé äÇùÒÈãä, then ‘the lords’ were field-demons of this Hind. _ Jesus Himself uses two expressions to indicate the power which lay behind and wrought through touch and word-‘the Spirit of God’ (Matthew 12:28) and ‘the finger of God’ (Luke 11:20)