listen to the pronunciation of behemoth
Englisch - Türkisch
{i} dev hayvan
{i} dev yaratık
Englisch - Englisch
A great and mighty monster
Something which has the qualities of great power and might, and monstrous proportions
A great and mighty beast described in Job 40: 15-24 used to illustrate God's mightiness
{n} the river-horse, or hippopotamy
{i} hippopotamus; something huge, something having great size and weight
The condition of being a beggar; also, the class of beggars
someone or something that is abnormally large and powerful
A great and mighty beast described in Job 40: 15-24 used to illustrate Gods mightiness
One who assumes in argument what he does not prove
An animal, probably the hippopotamus, described in Job xl
disapproval If you refer to something as a behemoth, you mean that it is extremely large, and often that it is is unpleasant, inefficient, or difficult to manage. The city is a sprawling behemoth with no heart. his behemoth 1,047 page book. = monster. an extremely large, mythical creature mentioned in the Bible, whose name is now used to describe something very big. something that is very large (Behemoth very large animal (probably a hippopotamus) mentioned in the Bible (14-21 centuries), from , from )
In the condition of, or like, a beggar; suitable for a beggar; extremely indigent; poverty-stricken; mean
a person of exceptional importance and reputation
15- 24
To cause to seem very poor and inadequate
The quality or state of being beggarly; meanness
One who makes it his business to ask alms
One who is dependent upon others for support; a contemptuous or sarcastic use
To reduce to beggary; to impoverish; as, he had beggared himself
plural of behemoth



    Türkische aussprache



    /bəˈhēməᴛʜ/ /bəˈhiːməθ/


    [ bi-'hE-m&th, 'bE-&-m&a ] (noun.) 14th century. From Middle English bemoth, behemoth, from Late Latin, from Hebrew בהמות (bəhēmōth), either an intensive plural of בהמה (bəhēmāh) 'beast', from Proto-Semitic (compare Ethiopic bəhma 'dumb, speechless', Arabic ʼabham (declined as bahma(t), bahīma(t)) 'animal'), or borrowed from Ancient Egyptian p-ehe-mau 'hippopotamus', literally 'water-ox'.

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    double entendre