ezra

listen to the pronunciation of ezra
İngilizce - Türkçe
(Adlar, İsimler) Ezra (İbranice: עֶזְרָא), M.o. 4 - 5. yüzyıllarda yaşamış Yahudi din adamı. İslami kaynaklarda ismi Üzeyir olarak geçer
üzeyr
ezrak
Türkçe - Türkçe
(Osmanlı Dönemi) Kulağı beyaz, gövdesi siyah olan davar
çok konuşma
İngilizce - İngilizce
A male given name of biblical origin
A Jewish high priest from the fifth century
A book of the Old Testament and the Hebrew Tanakh
(Adlar, İsimler) Ezra is a personal name derived from Hebrew, written variously as עֶזְרָא ( Standard Hebrew: ʿEzra, Tiberian Hebrew: ʿEzrâ), Arabic: 'Uzair (عزير), Turkish: Üzeyir
given name, male
{i} Hebrew scribe and prophet of 5th century BC (Biblical); book of the Bible named for Ezra; male first name
flourished 4th century BC, Babylon and Jerusalem Jewish religious leader and reformer. He restored the Jewish community after its exile in Babylon, persuading the people of Judah to return to a strict observance of Mosaic law. He served as a commissioner of the Persian government, which was tolerant of other religions but required order and authority. His efforts led to a restoration of traditional worship in the rebuilt Temple of Jerusalem and the dissolution of all mixed marriages. For creating a Jewish community based on the Law, which could exist without political statehood, he is often considered the founder of modern Judaism. His story is told in the books of Ezra and Nehemiah
O T
an Old Testament book telling of a rabbi's efforts in the 5th century BC to reconstitute Jewish law and worship in Jerusalem after the Babylonian Captivity a Jewish priest and scribe sent by the Persian king to restore Jewish law and worship in Jerusalem
a Jewish priest and scribe sent by the Persian king to restore Jewish law and worship in Jerusalem
Jewish sage (see book of Ezra and Nehemiah) Name of a person in the Hebrew Bible with whom the reestablishment of Judaism in Jerusalem in the fifth century B C E is associated The events are recorded in a Biblical book known by his name and he is also associated with apocryphal books and traditions
A priest and teacher of the Torah; he led a group of Jewish refugees back to Judea from Babylonia in the fifth century B C E See Chapter 18 Chronicles, Chapter 18 Ezra and Nehemiah, Chapter 18 Ezra Memoirs
Ezra Loomis Pound
born Oct. 30, 1885, Hailey, Idaho, U.S. died Nov. 1, 1972, Venice, Italy U.S. poet and critic. Pound attended Hamilton College and the University of Pennsylvania, where he studied various languages. In 1908 he sailed for Europe, where he would spend most of his life. He soon became a leader of Imagism and a dominant influence in Anglo-American verse, helping promote writers such as William Butler Yeats, James Joyce, Hilda Doolittle, Ernest Hemingway, Robert Frost, D.H. Lawrence, and T.S. Eliot, whose The Waste Land he brilliantly edited. After World War I he published two of his most important poems, "Homage to Sextus Propertius" (1919) and "Hugh Selwyn Mauberley" (1920). He also began publishing The Cantos, an attempt at an epic sequence of poems, which would remain his major poetic occupation throughout his life. With the onset of the Great Depression, he increasingly pursued his interest in history and economics, became obsessed with monetary reform, and declared his admiration for Benito Mussolini. In World War II he made pro-fascist radio broadcasts; detained by U.S. forces for treason in 1945, he was initially held at Pisa; The Pisan Cantos (1948, Bollingen Prize), written there, are notably moving. He was subsequently held in an American mental hospital until 1958, when he returned to Italy. The Cantos (1970) collects his 117 completed cantos
Ezra Pound
a US poet who lived mostly in Europe, and whose poems include the Cantos. He broadcast on the radio in support of fascism and Mussolini during World War II. As a result, after the war the US government charged him with treason, but he was judged to be mentally ill and sent to a mental hospital until 1958 (1885-1972). born Oct. 30, 1885, Hailey, Idaho, U.S. died Nov. 1, 1972, Venice, Italy U.S. poet and critic. Pound attended Hamilton College and the University of Pennsylvania, where he studied various languages. In 1908 he sailed for Europe, where he would spend most of his life. He soon became a leader of Imagism and a dominant influence in Anglo-American verse, helping promote writers such as William Butler Yeats, James Joyce, Hilda Doolittle, Ernest Hemingway, Robert Frost, D.H. Lawrence, and T.S. Eliot, whose The Waste Land he brilliantly edited. After World War I he published two of his most important poems, "Homage to Sextus Propertius" (1919) and "Hugh Selwyn Mauberley" (1920). He also began publishing The Cantos, an attempt at an epic sequence of poems, which would remain his major poetic occupation throughout his life. With the onset of the Great Depression, he increasingly pursued his interest in history and economics, became obsessed with monetary reform, and declared his admiration for Benito Mussolini. In World War II he made pro-fascist radio broadcasts; detained by U.S. forces for treason in 1945, he was initially held at Pisa; The Pisan Cantos (1948, Bollingen Prize), written there, are notably moving. He was subsequently held in an American mental hospital until 1958, when he returned to Italy. The Cantos (1970) collects his 117 completed cantos
Ibn-Ezra
famous medieval Jewish scholar and biblical commentator, poet, astronomer, mathematician
Robert Ezra Park
born Feb. 14, 1864, Harveyville, Pa., U.S. died Feb. 7, 1944, Nashville, Tenn. U.S. sociologist. After 11 years as a newspaper reporter, Park attended various universities and studied with scholars such as John Dewey, William James, Josiah Royce, and Georg Simmel. He then worked for Booker T. Washington and later taught at the University of Chicago where he was a leading figure in the "Chicago school" of sociology, characterized by empirical research and the use of human ecology models and at Fisk University. He is noted for his work on ethnic groups, particularly African Americans, and on human ecology, a term he has been credited with coining. Park wrote Introduction to the Science of Sociology (1921) and The City (1925) with Ernest W. Burgess; Race and Culture (1950) and Human Communities (1952) were published posthumously
ezra

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    /ˈezrə/ /ˈɛzrə/

    Etimoloji

    [ 'ez-r& ] (noun.) Hebrew "help".

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