Excerpt from the Lexham Bible Dictionary, the most advanced Bible dictionary.
A spring at Lehi that God opened for Samson following Samson’s defeat of the Philistines (Judg 15:19). The name means “spring of the caller,” an allusion to Yahweh answering Samson’s prayer for water (Judg 15:18).
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The Lexham Bible Dictionary
The Anchor Yale Bible Dictionary
EN-HAKKORE (PLACE) [Heb ʿên haqqôrēʾ (עֵין הַקֹּורֵא)]. A name of a spring in an unknown location. The phrase, a hapax legomenon, is found only in Judg 15:19 as “the spring of the invoker,” based on Samson’s “call” to God to quench his thirst and God’s miraculous provision of a spring of water. An
Baker Encyclopedia of the Bible
The International Standard Bible Encyclopedia, Revised
Tyndale Bible Dictionary
The Wycliffe Bible Encyclopedia
The New Bible Dictionary, Third Edition
EN-HAKKORE (Heb. ‘ên-haqqôrē’). The spring in Lehi from which Samson refreshed himself after slaughtering the Philistines with the jawbone of an ass (Jdg. 15:19). None of the places mentioned in the story has been identified. En-hakkore could mean ‘the spring of the partridge’ (cf. En-gedi, ‘the spring
Eerdmans Dictionary of the Bible
Eerdmans Bible Dictionary
En-Hakkore [ĕn hăkˊə rĭ] (Heb. ˓ên haqqôrē˒ “spring of the partridge” or “spring of the caller”; cf. LXX pēgḗ toú epikalouménou). A spring at Lehi, from which Samson, wearied from battle with the Philistines, drank and regained his strength (Judg. 15:19). The name may derive from Samson’s
Catholic Bible Dictionary
Smith’s Bible Dictionary