IBLEAM (PLACE) [Heb yiblĕʿām (יִבְלְעָם)]. Var. BILEAM. A town in the territory of Issachar, given to Manasseh, but from which Manasseh could not drive out the Canaanite inhabitants (Josh 17:11–12; Judg 1:27). Ibleam was an important city in the Bronze Age, mentioned as a royal city in Egyptian archives
BILEAM (PLACE) [Heb bilʿām (בִּלְעָם)]. A levitical town located in the territory of Manasseh (1 Chr 6:55). It is probably a variant form of IBLEAM, and therefore to be associated with Tell Belʿameh (M.R. 177205).
Ibleamib̄tʹlə-am, ib̄tʹĺe-əm [Heb. yiḇleʿām; Gk. Ieblaam]. A fortified city with its villages, apparently located in or near the territory of Issachar, but included in the northern part of the territory assigned to the half-tribe of Manasseh that settled W of the Jordan, when Canaan was divided
Bileambilʹē-əm [Heb. bil‘ām; Gk. Iblaam]. A town in the territory of Manasseh assigned to the Kohathite Levites (1 Ch. 6:70), probably the same as Ibleam (Josh. 17:11; etc.), and identical with the modern Tell Bel`ameh, half a mile S of Jenîn.
Ibleam (ib´lee-uhm), a strongly fortified town near one of the southern passes into the Esdraelon Plain. It is to be identified with modern Khirbet Bel‘ameh located a quarter mile south of Jenin. Ibleam is mentioned in a fifteenth-century list of Canaanite towns that Pharaoh Thutmose III claims to have
IBLEAM. A Canaanite city in northern Manasseh, whose territory extended to Issachar (Josh 17:11), and in (1 Chr 6:70) called Bileam (q.v.). However, the native inhabitants were never expelled and continued to live alongside the Israelites (Jdg 1:27). King Ahaziah of Judah was slain by Jehu’s men near
IBLEAM. A Canaanite town in the N borderland of Manasseh, whose territory extended to (not ‘in’) Issachar (Jos. 17:11; Y. Kaufmann, The Biblical Account of the Conquest of Palestine, 1953, p. 38). During the Israelite settlement, its Canaanite inhabitants were subdued, not expelled (Jdg. 1:27). The site
Ibleam (Heb. yiḇlĕʿām)A city located within the tribal boundaries of Issachar and Asher but given to the tribe of Manasseh (Josh. 17:11–12; Judg. 1:27). The city was not conquered until the time of the United Monarchy. It may have been allotted to the Levites (Josh. 21:25 LXX; cf. Bileam in 1 Chr.
Bileam (Heb. bilʾām)A city in the western portion of the half tribe of Manasseh, assigned as a levitical city of the Kohathite clan (1 Chr. 6:70 [MT 55]). The name is most likely a variant form of Ibleam (Josh. 17:11; Judg. 1:27).Troy K. Rappold
Ibleam [ĭbˊlĭ əm] (Heb. yiḇle˓ām “confusion of the people”). A city in the tribal territory of Issachar, between Jezreel and Megiddo (2 Kgs. 9:27), assigned to Manasseh (Josh. 17:11) though not immediately conquered (Judg. 1:27). R. G. Boling and G. E. Wright (Joshua. AB 6 : 413) read “near”
IBLEAM One of the ancient cities of Canaan named in the list of conquests of Tuthmosis III. It was in the territory of Issachar, but was given to Manasseh (Josh. 17:11–13). In the Israelite conquest of Canaan it was not taken, but had to pay tribute. In the later Israelite period it is mentioned in conjunction
IBLEAM A city in the territory of Issachar; it was later given to Manasseh, although the Israelites were unable to oust the Canaanite inhabitants (Josh 17:11–12; Judg 1:27). It was also a Levitical city (1 Chr 6:55).