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The first king of Israel
The original name of Apostle Paul
A male given name
The first king of Israel. He defended Israel against numerous enemies, especially the Philistines, and was succeeded by David. Hebrew Shaul flourished 11th century BC, Israel First king of Israel (r. 1021-1000 BC). All that is known of Saul comes from the biblical books of Samuel I and II. He was anointed king by the prophet Samuel, as a concession to popular pressure, after delivering the town of Jabesh-Gilead from Ammonite oppression. Samuel's rejection of Saul and Saul's jealousy of David led to Saul's decline. He died battling the Philistines at Mount Gilboa; David delivered the Israelites and paid tribute to the fallen Saul. Bellow Saul Ibn Tibbon Judah ben Saul Steinberg Saul Saul Jacobson
given name, male
The first king of Israel, and the original name of Apostle Paul
{i} male first name; (Bible) first king of Israel; (New Testament) Saul of Tarsus, the original name of Paul (one of the apostles of Jesus)
(New Testament) a Christian missionary to the Gentiles; author of several Epistles in the New Testament; even though Paul was not present at the Last Supper he is considered an apostle; "Paul's name was Saul prior to his conversion to Christianity"
Same as Sal, the tree
(Old Testament) the first king of the Israelites who defended Israel against many enemies (especially the Philistines)
Saul Bellow
a US writer, born in Canada, who won the Nobel Prize for Literature in 1976. His novels include Humbolt's Gift and Herzog (1915- ). born June 10, 1915, Lachine, near Montreal, Que., Can. died April 5, 2005, Brookline, Mass., U.S. Canadian-born U.S. novelist. Born to an immigrant Russian Jewish family, he was fluent in Yiddish from childhood. His family moved to Chicago when he was nine; he grew up and attended college there and, after some years in New York, returned to teach in Chicago. His works, which make him representative of the Jewish American writers whose works became central to American literature after World War II, deal with the modern urban dweller, disaffected by society but not destroyed in spirit; his originality lay partly in his combination of cultural sophistication and street wisdom. His works include The Adventures of Augie March (1953, National Book Award), Seize the Day (1956), Henderson the Rain King (1959), Herzog (1964, National Book Award), Mr. Sammler's Planet (1970, National Book Award), Humboldt's Gift (1975, Pulitzer Prize), The Dean's December (1982), and Ravelstein (2000). He won the Nobel Prize for Literature in 1976
Saul Bellow
{i} (1915-2005) Canadian born American author, winner of the Nobel Prize for literature in 1976
Saul Steinberg
orig. Saul Jacobson born June 15, 1914, Râmnicu Srat, Rom. died May 12, 1999, New York, N.Y., U.S. Romanian-born U.S. cartoonist and illustrator. He studied architecture in Milan, meanwhile publishing cartoons in Italian magazines. Settling in New York City in 1942, he worked as a freelance artist, illustrator, and cartoonist, mainly for The New Yorker. His extraordinarily original and instantly recognizable works are often surrealistic or whimsically nightmarish visions of contemporary America and frequently employ odd versions of pop-culture icons. His subject matter ranges from the whimsical (e.g., a wicker chair overtaken by its curlicues) to the satirical (sinister, overgrown gadgets) to the philosophical (a tiny figure perched on a giant question mark balanced at the edge of an abyss)
Saul of Tarsus
{i} (New Testament) Paul of Tarsus, the original name of Paul (one of the apostles of Jesus)
Carlos Saúl Menem
born July 2, 1930, Anillaco, Arg. President of Argentina (1989-99). The son of Syrian immigrants, he converted to Roman Catholicism and joined the Peronist movement in 1956. He held typical Peronist views, favouring nationalism, expansion of the government, large raises for wage earners, and tax breaks for businesses. By the time he took office, however, inflation had risen to 28,000% and Argentina was in crisis; he consequently abandoned his party orthodoxy in favour of a fiscally conservative policy and succeeded in stabilizing the economy. A flamboyant figure, he enjoyed great popularity despite his controversial pardoning of convicted human-rights violators connected with the period of military rule. In 2001 Menem was placed under house arrest after he was indicted for illegal arms dealing, but he was released in 2002
Is Saul also among the prophets?
Biblical proverb referring to a person who has involved himself in something without having prior expertise
Judah ben Saul Ibn Tibbon
born 1120, Granada, Spain died 1190, Marseille Jewish physician and translator. Persecutions of the Jews forced him to flee Spain, and he settled in southern France in 1150 to practice medicine. His translations of philosophical works by Arabic-speaking Jews helped disseminate Arabic and Greek culture in medieval Europe. His son and grandson were also noted scholars and translators



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    /ˈsôl/ /ˈsɔːl/


    [ 'sol, 'säl ] (noun.) Hebrew שָׁאוּל "asked for".

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