Advancement • Exaltation • Exalted • Extol • Promotion
The International Standard Bible Encyclopedia, Revised
Exalt; Exalted
Exalt; Exalted [Heb. gāḇah, gāḏal (Josh. 4:14), ʿelyôn (2 Ch. 7:21), zeḇul (1 K. 8:13; 2 Ch. 6:2), nāśāʾ, ̣sālal (Ex. 9:17), ʿālâ (Ps. 47:9 [MT 10]; 97:9), rûm, rāmam (Job 24:24; Ps. 118:16), śāg̱akḇ; Gk. doxázō (He. 5:5; 1 Pet. 1:8), hyperaírō (2 Thess. 2:4), hyperypsóō (Phil.
International Standard Bible Encyclopedia
EXALT<eg-zolt’> ([רוּם‎, rum], [גָּבַהּ‎, gabhah] (mappiq he), [נָשָׂא‎, nasa’]; [ὑψόω, hupsoo]): The Hebrew word most often translated “exalt,” “exalted,” is rum; “to lift up,” “to be or become high.” It is used with reference to both God and man, e.g. Exodus 15:2, “My father’s God, and I
A Dictionary of Christ and the Gospels: Aaron–Zion
EXALTATION.—1. The general sentiment that the lowly in heart alone receive the true exaltation, is exceedingly prominent in both the Old and New Testaments. The life of Christ was throughout one of self-humbling, but He knew prophetically that it would end in the highest exaltation. In the Song of Mary
Holman Treasury of Key Bible Words: 200 Greek and 200 Hebrew Words Defined and Explained
ExtolHebrew expression: rumPronunciation: ROOMStrong’s Number: 7311Key VersesExodus 15:2; Psalms 18:46; 30:1; 46:10; 57:11; Ezekiel 21:26Psalm 145 is designated as a psalm of praise in its superscription. Praise involved the exaltation and “extolling” of the Lord, the Great King. The Hebrew word
The International Standard Bible Encyclopaedia, Volumes 1–5
EXALT, eg-zôltʹ (רוּם‎, rūm, גָּבַהּ‎, gābhah [mappīḳ hē], נָשָׂא‎, nāsā’; ὑψόω, hupsóō): The Heb word most often trd “exalt,” “exalted,” is rūm, “to lift up,” “to be or become high.” It is used with reference to both God and man, e.g. Ex 15:2, “My father’s God, and I will exalt him”; Ps 99:5,
The New Interpreter’s Dictionary of the Bible, Volumes 1–5
EXALTATION [גָּבַהּgavah, גָּדַלgadhal, נָשָׂאnasaʾ, רוּםrum, רָמֹםramom; ὑπερύψοω hyperypsoō, ὕψος hypsos, ὑψόω hypsoō]. Act of exalting; state of being exalted. The words have both literal (tall or high) and figurative (being of high status) meanings. Old Testament texts criticize self-exaltation