What does the Great Commission have to do with mobile devices? More than you might think.
Excerpt from the Lexham Bible Dictionary, the most advanced Bible dictionary.
Lexham Bible Dictionary
The most advanced Bible Dictionary
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The Lexham Bible Dictionary
Dictionary of Deities and Demons in the Bible
The Zondervan Encyclopedia of the Bible, Volume 2, D–G
El-roi el-roi’. The NRSV rendering of Hebrew ʾēl rŏʾî H446 + H8024 (Gen. 16:13; NIV, “the God who sees me”; RSV, “a God of seeing”). It is the name that Hagar gave to the Lord, whose protection she experienced when fleeing from Sarai (Sarah). For that reason, a spring where the angel appeared to her
The New Interpreter’s Dictionary of the Bible, Volumes 1–5
4. El Roi
4. El RoiThis designation is attested only in Gen 16:13 and associated with Beer-Lahai-Roi (“Well of the Living One Who Sees Me”), the “Living One” being an epithet of El (Josh 3:10; Hos 1:10 [Heb. 2:1]; Pss 42:2 [Heb. v. 3]; 84:2 [Heb. v. 3]). Taking the masoretic vocalization of the name at face value,
d. Ê¾el RoÊ¾i
d. ʾel roʾi. This name is used only in the story of Hagar (Gen 16:13) and again links an ʾel name to a non-Israelite figure. This is the only text where a human being specifically names God; that it is a woman who does so, and an Egyptian woman at that, makes an interesting point for reflection as to
EL-ROI [אֵל רֳאִי ʾel roʾi]. Means “God of seeing.” The name by which HAGAR identifies the divine presence in an angel (Gen 16:13). Part of an etiology explaining the name of a well, “El-roi” also connotes Hagar’s surprise at experiencing benevolent attention rather than death in her divine encounter