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International Standard Bible EncyclopediaNERGAL-SHAREZER
nur-gal-sha-re'-zar (nereghal-shar'etser, Hebrew form of Assyrian Nergal-sar-usur, "O Nergal, defend the prince"): A Babylonian officer, the "Rab-mag," associated with Nebushazban in the care of Jeremiah after the fall of Jerusalem (Jeremiah 39:3, 13). According to Hommel (article "Babylon," Hastings, Dictionary of the Bible (five volumes)) and Sayce (Hastings Dictionary of the Bible, under the word), Nergal-sharezer is to be identified with Neriglissar who succeeded Evil-merodach on the throne of Babylon (compare Cheyne and Johns, Encyclopedia Biblica, under the word).
Strong's Hebrew5371. Nergal Sharetser -- a Bab. court official
... Nergal-sharezer. From Nergal and Shar'etser; Nergal-Sharetser, the name of two
Babylonians -- Nergal-sharezer. see HEBREW Nergal. see HEBREW Shar'etser. ...
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The Last Agony
How the King of Babylon Took Jerusalem and Burnt the Temple and ...
Babylonia and Assyria
Hitchcock's Bible Names DictionaryNergal-Sharezer
Easton's Bible DictionaryNergal, protect the king!
(1.) One of the "princes of the king of Babylon who accompanied him in his last expedition against Jerusalem" (Jeremiah 39:3, 13).
(2.) Another of the "princes," who bore the title of "Rabmag." He was one of those who were sent to release Jeremiah from prison (Jeremiah 39:13) by "the captain of the guard." He was a Babylonian grandee of high rank. From profane history and the inscriptions, we are led to conclude that he was the Neriglissar who murdered Evil-merodach, the son of Nebuchadnezzar, and succeeded him on the throne of Babylon (B.C. 559-556). He was married to a daughter of Nebuchadnezzar. The ruins of a palace, the only one on the right bank of the Euphrates, bear inscriptions denoting that it was built by this king. He was succeeded by his son, a mere boy, who was murdered after a reign of some nine months by a conspiracy of the nobles, one of whom, Nabonadius, ascended the vacant throne, and reigned for a period of seventeen years (B.C. 555-538), at the close of which period Babylon was taken by Cyrus. Belshazzar, who comes into notice in connection with the taking of Babylon, was by some supposed to have been the same as Nabonadius, who was called Nebuchadnezzar's son (Dan. 5:11, 18, 22), because he had married his daughter. But it is known from the inscriptions that Nabonadius had a son called Belshazzar, who may have been his father's associate on the throne at the time of the fall of Babylon, and who therefore would be the grandson of Nebuchadnezzar. The Jews had only one word, usually rendered "father," to represent also such a relationship as that of "grandfather" or "great-grandfather."
ThesaurusNergal-sharezer (2 Occurrences)
... Nergalsharezer, Nergal-sharezer. Ner'gal-share'zer . Easton's Bible Dictionary ...
Nergalsharezer, Nergal-sharezer. Ner'gal-share'zer . Reference Bible.
/n/nergal-sharezer.htm - 9k
Nergalsharezer (2 Occurrences)
Rabmag (2 Occurrences)
Rab-mag (2 Occurrences)
Samgar-nebo (1 Occurrence)
Samgarnebo (1 Occurrence)
Nergal-sar-ezer (2 Occurrences)
Ner'gal-share'zer (2 Occurrences)
Sharezer (5 Occurrences)
Nergal-sarezer (2 Occurrences)
Bible ConcordanceNergal-sharezer (2 Occurrences)
Jeremiah 39:3 that all the princes of the king of Babylon came in, and sat in the middle gate, 'to wit', Nergal-sharezer, Samgar-nebo, Sarsechim, Rab-saris, Nergal-sharezer, Rab-mag, with all the rest of the princes of the king of Babylon.
Jeremiah 39:13 So Nebuzaradan the captain of the guard sent, and Nebushazban, Rab-saris, and Nergal-sharezer, Rab-mag, and all the chief officers of the king of Babylon;
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