Breed; Bred [Heb. qal and piel of yāḥam] (Gen. 30:38f, 41); AV CONCEIVE; NEB “be on heat,” “feel a longing”; [šāraṣ] (Gen. 8:17); NEB SWARM; [rûm] (Ex. 16:20); NEB “become full of”; [hiphil of rāḇa‘] (Lev. 19:19); AV GENDER; NEB MATE TOGETHER; [piel of ‘aḇar] (Job 21:10); AV GENDER; NEB MOUNT;
BREED<bred>: Found in the past tense in Exodus 16:20 as a translation of רוּם [rum] = “to bring up,” “to rise.” In this verse, the manna is said to have arisen, i.e. “become alive” (with worms), to indicate that God’s gifts are spoiled by selfish and miserly hoarding. The pres. act. occurs
GENDER<jen’-der> ([יָלַד, yaladh], [עָבַר, ̀abhar]; [γεννάω, gennao]): “Gender” is an abbreviation of “engender.” In Job 38:29yaladh (common for “to bear,” “to bring forth”) is translated “gender” (after Wycliff), the Revised Version (British and American) “The hoary frost of heaven,
Global Dictionary of Theology: A Resource for the Worldwide Church
HYBRIDITYHybridity refers to the cultural, ethnic and racial mixes that occur in the encounters between peoples. This phenomenon has occurred throughout human history and it has often been disparaged by cultural elites. Hybridity has been an important issue in most countries affected by European colonialism.
Gender: Men and Women“What I have written to you is no woman’s chit-chat, but the word of God,” penned Argula von Grumbach from sixteenth-century Bavaria. Insisting on her rights as a Christian woman, she indicated that women had their own views and experiences to bring to theological conversations.
The Eerdmans Encyclopedia of Early Christian Art and Archaeology, Volumes 1–3
GenderDifferentiation and classification by sex. G. was one of the several criteria (also age, ethnicity, household, wealth, profession, social status) by which early Christians defined themselves and were defined by others. While some scholars have argued that certain early Christian stories (e.g.,
Gender. English gender derives from the French genre, meaning “kind, sort, type.” More basically it stems from the Latin genus, which similarly means “kind, sort, type,” but also “birth.” Gender and genitalia are cognates from the same Latin root.Gender has become a fluid concept in contemporary language
The International Standard Bible Encyclopaedia, Volumes 1–5
BREED,brēd: Found in the past tense in Ex 16:20 as a tr of רוּם, rūm = “to bring up,” “to rise.” In this ver, the manna is said to have arisen, i.e. “become alive” (with worms), to indicate that God’s gifts are spoiled by selfish and miserly hoarding. The pres. act. occurs in Gen 8:17 for שָׁרַץ,
GENDER,jenʹdẽr (יָלַד, yāladh, עָבַר, ‛ābhar;γεννάω,gennáō): “Gender” is an abbreviation of “engender.” In Job 38:29yāladh (common for “to bear,” “to bring forth”) is trd “gender” (after Wicliff), RV “The hoary frost of heaven, who hath gendered it?” m “given it birth.” In 21:10 we have ‛ābhar
The New Interpreter’s Dictionary of the Bible, Volumes 1–5
GENDER. The term has two apparently distinct fields of use, in grammar and in concepts of human difference. Languages typically indicate gender, either in a binary system, wherein all objects are either masculine or feminine (so Hebrew), or adding neuter as a third possibility (so Greek and English).
New Dictionary of Theology: Historical and Systematic
GENDERThe concept of gender refers to the understanding of human identity in terms of the perceptions of masculinity and femininity. Gender is a complex issue, for it influences our stance towards God, ourselves and others, as well as being itself informed by the convictions we hold as organic beings.