lazarus

listen to the pronunciation of lazarus
الإنجليزية - التركية
Azir
الإنجليزية - الإنجليزية
A man, the brother of Mary and Martha, brought back to life by Jesus after being in the tomb for four days
A male given name
To rescue a dying person
To raise from the dead
A beggar in a parable told by Jesus Christ
American writer. Her poem "The New Colossus" is inscribed on the base of the Statue of Liberty in Upper New York Bay. a friend of Jesus whose story is told in the Bible. When he died, Jesus brought him back to life. In the New Testament, two apparently different people. In the Gospel According to Luke, he was the poor man in the parable of Dives and Lazarus, and in the Middle Ages he was honoured as the patron of lepers. In the Gospel According to John, Lazarus was the man whom Jesus raised from the dead. When Jesus visited Bethany, near Jerusalem, Lazarus's sister Mary lamented that if only Jesus had been there four days earlier, surely he could have prevented her brother from dying. Jesus went to the cave where Lazarus was entombed and commanded him to "come forth," and he did. The miracle, in the Gospel account, inspired some Jews to accept Jesus as the Messiah, and others reported it to Jewish leaders
{i} (Biblical) man who Jesus raised from the dead; sick beggar named in a New Testament parable
the diseased beggar in Jesus' parable of the rich man and the beggar the person who Jesus raised from the dead after four days in the tomb; this miracle caused the enemies of Jesus to begin the plan to put him to death
the diseased beggar in Jesus' parable of the rich man and the beggar
the person who Jesus raised from the dead after four days in the tomb; this miracle caused the enemies of Jesus to begin the plan to put him to death
(1) The brother of Mary and Martha, a resident of Bethany whom Jesus restored to life (John 11: 1-12: 10) (2) The beggar in Jesus' parable of rewards and punishments in the afterlife (Luke 16: 20-25)
N T
Any poor beggar; so called from the Lazarus of the parable, who was laid daily at the rich man's gate (St Luke xvi )
Lazarus Ercker
born 1530, Annaberg, Saxony died 1594, Prague, Bohemia German writer on early metallurgy. In 1554 Ercker was appointed assayer at Dresden, the first of his many positions in the Saxony bureaucracy, and later became a control tester of coins. His systematic review of the techniques then in use for testing alloys and minerals of silver, gold, copper, antimony, mercury, bismuth, and lead, of obtaining and refining such metals, and of extracting acids, salts, and other compounds may be regarded as the first manual of analytical and metallurgical chemistry
Lazarus Ludovic Zamenhof
{i} (1859-1917) eye doctor and inventor of the Esperanto in 1887
Emma Lazarus
born July 22, 1849, New York, N.Y., U.S. died Nov. 19, 1887, New York U.S. writer. She was born into a cultured Jewish family and learned languages and the classics at an early age. Her first book (1867) caught the attention of Ralph Waldo Emerson, with whom she corresponded thereafter. She wrote a prose romance and translated Heinrich Heine's poems and ballads. She took up the defense of persecuted Jews 1881 and began working for the relief of new immigrants to the U.S. The famous closing lines to her poem "The New Colossus" (1883) were inscribed on the base of the Statue of Liberty (see Statue of Liberty National Monument), dedicated in 1886
lazarus

    الواصلة

    La·za·rus

    التركية النطق

    läzırıs

    النطق

    /ˈlazərəs/ /ˈlæzɜrəs/

    علم أصول الكلمات

    [ 'laz-r&s, 'la-z&- ] (noun.) Via Late Latin Lazarus from Ancient Greek Λάζαρος (Lazaros), the New Testament Greek form of Old Testament Hebrew אֶלְעָזָר (el'azár), literally “God has helped”; see Eleazar.

    كلمة اليوم

    maquillage
المفضلات