listen to the pronunciation of aaron
Englisch - Türkisch
Harun Peygamber(a.s.); Musa aleyhisselamın yardımcısı ve abisi
aaron's beard
(Botanik, Bitkibilim) Binbirdelik otu (Hypericum perforatum), Sarı kantaron, Kılıç otu, Mayasıl otu ve Koyunkıran
Aaron's rod
aaron's beard
sarı kantoron
{k} Old Testament
(Askeri) harekat (işletme) testi (operational test)
Englisch - Englisch
A male given name
The elder brother of Moses in the Book of the Exodus
The brother of Moses, Israel's first high priest See Chapter 3, Chapter 4
propre nom Aaron propre nom d'ome
{i} male first name; family name; older brother of Moses, first high priest of the Hebrews (Biblical)
United States professional baseball player who hit more home runs than Babe Ruth (born in 1934)
An Aaron's serpent Something so powerful as to swallow up minor powers - Exodus vii 10--12
the eldest son of Amram and Jochebed, a daughter of Levi (Ex 6: 20) Some explain the name as meaning mountaineer, others mountain of strength, illuminator He was born in Egypt three years before his brother Moses, and a number of years after his sister Miriam (2: 1,4; 7: 7) He married Elisheba, the daughter of Amminadab of the house of Judah (6: 23; 1 Chr 2: 10), by whom he had four sons, Nadab and Abihu, Eleazar and Ithamar When the time for the deliverance of Isarael out of Egypt drew nigh, he was sent by God (Ex 4: 14,27-30) to meet his long-absent brother, that he might co-operate with him in all that they were required to do in bringing about the Exodus He was to be the "mouth" or "prophet" of Moses, i e , was to speak for him, because he was a man of a ready utterance (7: 1,2,9,10,19) He was faithful to his trust, and stood by Moses in all his interviews with Pharaoh
The older brother of Moses and first head of the Israelite priesthood, Aaron was the son of Amram the Levite and his aunt Jochebed (Exod 6: 20) Because Moses reputedly had a speech defect, Aaron served as his spokesman before the Pharaoh (Exod 4: 14) According to the priestly source in the Pentateuch, which stresses Aaron's special role, Moses anointed him and his four sons as founders of Israel's priesthood (Num 3: 1-3), consecrating them to administer the Tabernacle (see Lev 8 and Exod 29) Although he led in the worship of the golden calf (Exod 32: 1-6), Aaron remained in divine favor His son Eleazar succeeded him as High Priest of Israel
Brother of Moses and leader of the Hebrews into the promised land He was the founder of the Jewish priesthood and the spokesman for Moses
given name, male, from Hebrew
first high priest (More)
American baseball player who surpassed (1974) Babe Ruth's lifetime record of 714 home runs and retired (1976) with a total of 755 home runs. in the Old Testament of the Bible, a priest who was the brother of Moses. flourished 14th century BC Brother of Moses and traditional founder and head of the priesthood of ancient Israel. According to the Bible, he was the spokesman for Moses and played a central role in forcing the pharaoh to allow the Israelites to leave Egypt. God charged Aaron and Moses with commemorating the event at Passover, and Aaron and his sons were given priestly authority by Moses. Though Aaron is a pivotal figure in Exodus, he nearly fades from view thereafter. He is mentioned as the one responsible for the Israelites' idolatrous worship of the golden calf while Moses was on Mount Sinai receiving the Law from God. His death at age 123 is noted in Numbers. Aaron Hank Henry Louis Aaron Burr Aaron Copland Aaron Dennison Aaron Lufkin Douglas Aaron Presley Elvis Aaron Siskind Aaron
(Old Testament) elder brother of Moses and first high priest of the Israelites; created the Golden Calf
(Old Testament) elder brother of Moses and first high priest of the Israelites; created the Golden Calf United States professional baseball player who hit more home runs than Babe Ruth (born in 1934)
Aaron's beard
A common name for several plants, especially St. John's wort
Aaron's beard
Another name for the rose of Sharon
Aaron's rod
Any of various plants with a tall flowering stem; especially the great mullein, or hag-taper, and the golden-rod
Aaron's rod
A rod with one serpent twined around it, as used by Aaron (differing from the caduceus of Mercury, which has two serpents)
Aaron's rods
plural form of Aaron's rod
Aaron Burr
born Feb. 6, 1756, Newark, N.J. died Sept. 14, 1836, Port Richmond, N.Y., U.S. U.S. politician, third vice president of the U.S. (1801-05). He served in the American Revolution on George Washington's staff until 1779. He had a successful law practice in New York from 1782 and served as state attorney general (1789-91) and in the U.S. Senate (1791-97). In 1800 he won the vice presidential nomination on the Jeffersonian Republican ticket. In the election, he and Thomas Jefferson received the same number of electoral college votes; under procedures then prevailing, the electors had cast their votes for both Jefferson and Burr without indicating which should be president and which vice president. The election went to the House of Representatives, which became deadlocked. Jefferson eventually was chosen president after Alexander Hamilton endorsed him; Burr became vice president. Burr resented Hamilton's action and his later effort to block Burr's nomination for governor of New York in 1804. Following some remarks by Hamilton about Burr's character, Burr challenged him to a duel, in which Hamilton was mortally wounded. Burr fled to Philadelphia, where with Gen. James Wilkinson he planned an invasion of Mexico. He was tried for treason in 1807 before John Marshall, whose narrow interpretation of the constitutional charge led to acquittal. Under a cloud, Burr left for Europe, where he tried in vain to interest English and French authorities in his scheme to conquer Florida. In 1812 he returned to New York to resume his law practice
Aaron Copland
a US composer of modern classical music, famous for his Fanfare for the Common Man, and for the music he wrote for the ballet Appalachian Spring (1900-90). born Nov. 14, 1900, Brooklyn, N.Y., U.S. died Dec. 2, 1990, North Tarrytown, N.Y. U.S. composer. Born to Russian-Jewish immigrant parents, he studied composition in Paris with Nadia Boulanger. In his early works he experimented with jazz rhythms and then with an abstract style influenced by Neoclassicism. After the mid-1930s he was concerned with making music accessible to a wider audience and adopted notably American traits in his compositions. Famously public-spirited and generous, he came to be unofficially regarded as the U.S.'s national composer. He is best known for his three ballets based on American folk material: Billy the Kid (1938), Rodeo (1942), and Appalachian Spring (1944, Pulitzer Prize). He also wrote film scores, orchestral works, and operas. In his later years Copland refined his treatment of Americana, making his references less overt, and he produced a number of works using the experimental technique of serialism. He continued to lecture and to conduct through the mid-1980s
Aaron Douglas
born May 26, 1899, Topeka, Kan., U.S. died Feb. 2, 1979, Nashville, Tenn. U.S. painter and graphic artist. In 1925 he moved to New York City, where he joined the burgeoning arts scene in Harlem that later became known as the Harlem Renaissance. In his magazine illustrations and murals, he synthesized Cubist forms with stylized and geometric shapes drawn from African art. Perhaps his most significant work was a series of four murals, collectively titled Aspects of Negro Life, for the 135th Street branch of the New York Public Library. His illustrations are widely known for their tonal gradations and Art Deco-style silhouettes. He taught at Fisk University from 1939 to 1966
Aaron Lufkin Dennison
born , March 6, 1812, Freeport, Mass., U.S. died Jan. 9, 1895, Birmingham, Eng. U.S. watch manufacturer. After studying the methods used at the Springfield Armory, he mastered the technical difficulties of machine production of small parts, set up a factory in Waltham, Mass., in 1850, and began to produce the first inexpensive factory-made watches with interchangeable parts. His introduction of machinery into the manufacture of paper boxes and other paper products resulted in the founding of the Dennison Manufacturing Co. He is regarded as the father of American watchmaking
Aaron Siskind
born Dec. 4, 1903, New York, N.Y., U.S. died Feb. 8, 1991, Providence, R.I. U.S. photographer, teacher, and editor. He began to photograph in 1932 while teaching English in a public school. While documenting the Great Depression, he attended as closely to pure design as to his subjects. In the 1940s he began to photograph patterns and textures of subjects such as coiled ropes, footprints in sand, and weathered pavement and billboards. Though not immediately accepted by photographers, his abstract work was admired by painters Willem de Kooning and Franz Kline, with whom he later exhibited. He was most influential as a professor of photography and as coeditor of the magazine Choice
Aaron's rod
(Botany) any of a number of plants having tall flowering stems (such as the golden-rod and the great mullein)
Aaron's rod
A rod-shaped molding decorated with a design of leaves, scrolls, or a twined serpent
Elvis Aaron Presley
born Jan. 8, 1935, Tupelo, Miss., U.S. died Aug. 16, 1977, Memphis, Tenn. U.S. popular singer, the "King of Rock and Roll. " Presley was raised in Memphis, where he sang Pentecostal church music and listened to black bluesmen and Grand Ole Opry broadcasts. In 1954 he began to record for the producer Sam Phillips, who had been searching for a white singer who sounded like a black man. In 1956, under his new manager, "Colonel" Tom Parker, he released "Heartbreak Hotel," the first of numerous million-selling hits that included "Hound Dog" and "All Shook Up." In the same year, he appeared in Love Me Tender, the first of 33 mediocre films, and on several TV shows, notably the Ed Sullivan Show. Presley's intensely charismatic style including his sexy hip shaking, ducktail haircut, and characteristic sneer excited young fans, especially females, to wild adulation. After a stint in the army (1958-60) he resumed recording and acting, but his earlier raucous style was moderated. In 1968 he introduced a Las Vegas-based touring act with orchestra and gospel-type choir. Battling public pressures, weight gain, and drug dependence, he underwent a personal decline. His death at age 42, attributed to natural causes, was mourned by hundreds of thousands of fans at Graceland, his Memphis estate, which remains a place of international pilgrimage
Hank Aaron
a baseball player famous for hitting more home runs than Babe Ruth, who had held the record for almost 40 years (1934- ). byname of Henry Louis Aaron born Feb. 5, 1934, Mobile, Ala., U.S. U.S. baseball player, one of the greatest in professional baseball. After playing briefly in the Negro leagues and then in the minor leagues, Aaron was moved up to the majors as an outfielder with the Milwaukee Braves in 1954. By the time the Braves moved to Atlanta, Ga., in 1965, Aaron had hit 398 home runs; in 1974 he hit his 715th, breaking Babe Ruth's record. He played his final two seasons (1975-76) with the Milwaukee Brewers. Aaron's records for career home runs (755), extra-base hits (1,477), and runs batted in (2,297) remain unbroken, and only Ty Cobb and Pete Rose exceed him in career hits (3,771). Aaron is renowned as one of the greatest hitters of all time
Hank Aaron
Henry Louis "Hank" Aaron (born 1934), professional baseball player who broke many long-standing baseball records



    Türkische aussprache



    /ˈerən/ /ˈɛrən/


    [ ar-&n, er- ] (noun.) From Hebrew אהרן (Ahărōn), of unknown meaning, possibly meaning "bearer of martyrs", or perhaps also, or instead, related to the Ancient Egyptian "aha rw" ("warrior lion"), though it has been suggested to also mean "elevated", "exalted" or "high mountain", or "woe to this pregnancy".

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