Genesis 10:27
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Hadoram, Uzal, Diklah,

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Hadoram, Uzal, Diklah,

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Hadoram, Uzal, Diklah,

New American Standard Bible
and Hadoram and Uzal and Diklah

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And Hadoram, and Uzal, and Diklah,

Christian Standard Bible
Hadoram, Uzal, Diklah,

Good News Translation
Hadoram, Uzal, Diklah,

Holman Christian Standard Bible
Hadoram, Uzal, Diklah,

International Standard Version
Hadoram, Uzal, Diklah,

NET Bible
Hadoram, Uzal, Diklah,

New Heart English Bible
Hadoram, Uzal, Diklah,

GOD'S WORD® Translation
Hadoram, Uzal, Diklah,

JPS Tanakh 1917
and Hadoram, and Uzal, and Diklah;

New American Standard 1977
and Hadoram and Uzal and Diklah

Jubilee Bible 2000
Hadoram, Uzal, Diklah,

King James 2000 Bible
And Hadoram, and Uzal, and Diklah,

American King James Version
And Hadoram, and Uzal, and Diklah,

American Standard Version
and Hadoram, and Uzal, and Diklah,

Douay-Rheims Bible
And Anduram, and Uzal, and Decla,

Darby Bible Translation
and Hadoram, and Uzal, and Diklah,

English Revised Version
and Hadoram, and Uzal, and Diklah;

Webster's Bible Translation
And Hadoram, and Uzal, and Diklah.

World English Bible
Hadoram, Uzal, Diklah,

Young's Literal Translation
and Hadoram, and Uzal, and Diklah,
Study Bible
The Semites
26Joktan became the father of Almodad and Sheleph and Hazarmaveth and Jerah 27and Hadoram and Uzal and Diklah 28and Obal and Abimael and Sheba…
Cross References
Genesis 10:26
Joktan became the father of Almodad and Sheleph and Hazarmaveth and Jerah

Genesis 10:28
and Obal and Abimael and Sheba

1 Chronicles 1:21
Hadoram, Uzal, Diklah,
Treasury of Scripture

And Hadoram, and Uzal, and Diklah,

1 Chronicles 1:20-28 And Joktan begat Almodad, and Sheleph, and Hazarmaveth, and Jerah…

And Hadoram, and Uzal, and Diklah. The posterity of Hadoram, from the likeness of the name and sound, might seem to be the Adramitae of Ptolemy (f), but Bochart (g) thinks they are the Drimati of Pliny (h), who dwelt in the extreme corner of Arabia, to the east, near the Macae, who were at the straits of the Persian Gulf; and he observes, that the extreme promontory of that country was called Corodamum, by transposition of the letters "D" and "R": Uzal gave name to a city which is still so called; for R. Zacuth (i) says, the Jews which dwelt in Yaman, the kingdom of Sheba, call Samea, which is the capital of the kingdom of Yaman, Uzal; and who also relates, that there is a place called Hazarmaveth unto this day, of which see Genesis 10:26 the kingdom in which Uzal is said by him to be was the south part of Arabia Felix, as Yaman signifies, from whence came the queen of the south, Matthew 12:42 and Uzal or Auzal, as the Arabs pronounce it, is the same the Greeks call Ausar, changing "L" into "R"; hence mention is made by Pliny (k) of myrrh of Ausar, in the kingdom of the Gebanites, a people of the Arabs, where was a port by him called Ocila (l), by Ptolemy, Ocelis (m), and by Artemidorus in Strabo, Acila (n), and perhaps was the port of the city Uzal, to the name of which it bears some resemblance: Diklah signifies a palm tree, in the Chaldee or Syriac language, with which kind of trees Arabia abounded, especially the country of the Minaei, as Pliny (o) relates; wherefore Bochart (p) thinks the posterity of Diklah had their seat among them, rather than at Phaenicon or Diklah, so called from the abundance of palm trees that grew there, which was at the entrance into Arabia Felix at the Red sea, of which Diodorus Siculus (q) makes mention; and so Artemidorus in Strabo (r) speaks of a place called Posidium, opposite to the Troglodytes, and where the Arabian Gulf ends, where palm trees grew in a wonderful manner, on the fruit of which people lived, where was a Phaenicon, or continued grove of palm trees; and here is placed by Ptolemy (s) a village called Phaenicon, the same with Diklah.

(f) Ut supra. (Geograph. l. 6. c. 5.) (g) Ut supra, (Phaleg. l. 2.) c. 20. (h) Nat. Hist. l. 6. c. 28. (i) Juchasin, fol. 135. 2.((k) Nat. Hist. l. 12. c. 16. (l) lb. c. 19. (m) Ut supra. (Geograph. l. 6. c. 5). So Plin. Nat. Hist. l. 6. c. 23. (n) Geograph. l. 16. p. 529. (o) Nat. Hist. l. 6. c. 28. (p) Ut supra. (Phaleg. l. 2. c. 22.) (q) Bibliothec. l. 3. p. 175. (r) Geograph. l. 16. p. 34. (s) Ut supra. (Geograph. l. 6. c. 5.) 10:15-32 The posterity of Canaan were numerous, rich, and pleasantly seated; yet Canaan was under a Divine curse, and not a curse causeless. Those that are under the curse of God, may, perhaps, thrive and prosper in this world; for we cannot know love or hatred, the blessing or the curse, by what is before us, but by what is within us. The curse of God always works really, and always terribly. Perhaps it is a secret curse, a curse to the soul, and does not work so that others can see it; or a slow curse, and does not work soon; but sinners are reserved by it for a day of wrath Canaan here has a better land than either Shem or Japheth, and yet they have a better lot, for they inherit the blessing. Abram and his seed, God's covenant people, descended from Eber, and from him were called Hebrews. How much better it is to be like Eber, the father of a family of saints and honest men, than the father of a family of hunters after power, worldly wealth, or vanities. Goodness is true greatness.
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