Jehoram, King of Judah (יהורם, yhwrm; יורם, ywrm) “Yahweh is exalted”. King of Judah (ca. 851–843 bc), son of Jehoshaphat and husband of Athaliah. Details of his reign are given in 2 Kgs 8:16–24 and 2 Chr 21:1–20.
JORAM (PERSON) [Heb yôrām (יֹורָם)]. Var. JEHORAM. 1. King of Judah, son and successor of Jehoshaphat. The years of his reign are variously reckoned as (852) 847–845 b.c.e. (Begrich 1929; and Jepsen 1979), (853) 848–841 b.c.e. (Thiele 1965), or 850–843 b.c.e. (Andersen 1969).Information concerning
Jehoram. 1. Jehoshaphat’s son and Judah’s 5th king (853–841 bc; also called Joram). Prior to the rule of the Omride dynasty in the northern kingdom of Israel (885–841 bc), the relationship between Judah and Israel had been strained. The political influence and economic stability of the united monarchy
Joram. 1. Toi’s son and king of Hamath. He was sent by Toi to offer congratulations to David when David won a victory over Hadadezer of Zobah (2 Sm 8:9–12). He is called Hadoram in 1 Chronicles 18:10.2. Alternate name for Jehoram, king of Judah (853–841 bc).SeeJehoram #1.3. Alternate name for Jehoram,
The International Standard Bible Encyclopedia, Revised
2. [Gk. Iōram (Mt. 1:8)]. King of Judah, and son of Jehoshaphat (2 K. 8:16–24; 2 Ch. 21). He began to rule ca 849 b.c. and reigned eight years. It is not easy to reconcile the synchronism of 2 K. 1:17 with that of 8:16, but it may be that Jehoram of Judah was co-regent with his father Jehoshaphat for
1. The son of Ahab and Jezebel, and the ninth king of Israel (852–841 b.c.). He succeeded his brother Ahaziah, who had died prematurely as a result of a fall; and he reigned twelve years (2 K. 3:1–9:26).
JEHORAM1. Jehoshaphat’s son and Judah’s fifth king (853–841 bc; also called Joram). Prior to the rule of the Omride dynasty in the northern kingdom of Israel (885–841 bc), the relationship between Judah and Israel had been strained. The political influence and economic stability of the united monarchy
JORAM1. Toi’s son and king of Hamath. He was sent by Toi to offer congratulations to David when David won a victory over Hadadezer of Zobah (2 Sm 8:9–12). He is also called Hadoram in 1 Chronicles 18:10.2. Alternate name for Jehoram, king of Judah (853–841 bc). SeeJehoram #1.3. Alternate name for
The HarperCollins Bible Dictionary (Revised and Updated)
Jehoram (ji-hor´uhm; Heb., “the Lord is exalted”), also Joram, the name of two contemporary kings in Judah and Israel who were also brothers-in-law.1 The king of Judah ca. 849–843/2 bce, son and successor of Jehoshaphat, and husband of the Omride princess Athaliah. According to the account in 2 Chron.
Joram (jor´uhm; Heb., “the Lord is high”; a short form of Jehoram).1 The son of King Toi of Hamath (2 Sam. 8:10).2 A Levite who was a descendant of Eliezer the son of Moses (1 Chron. 26:5).See alsoJehoram.
JEHORAM. Same as Joram (q.v.), an abbreviated form of the name.1. A son of Ahab (2 Kgs 3:1) king of Israel, nearly contemporary with the king of Judah by the same name. He succeeded his elder brother Ahaziah. Jehoram destroyed an image of Baal which his father had made (3:2), but continued to uphold
JORAM. Abbrev. form of Jehoram (q.v.).1. Son of Toi, king of Hamath (2 Sam 8:9–10). Also called Hadoram (1 Chr 18:10).2. King of Judah, son and successor of Jehoshaphat (2 Kgs 8:21–24; 1 Chr 3:11; Mt 1:8). Also called Jehoram (see Jehoram 2).3. King of Israel, son of Ahab and successor of his brother
JEHORAM (Heb. yehôrām, ‘Yahweh is exalted’). Sometimes abbreviated to Joram. 1. A Levite in the time of David (1 Ch. 26:25). 2. A prince of Hamath (2 Sa. 8:9–12). 1 Ch. 18:9–11 suggests his real name was Hadoram. 3. A priest in the time of Jehoshaphat (2 Ch. 17:8).4. King of (N) Israel, 852–841 bc;
Jehoram (Heb. yĕhôrām) (also JORAM)1. The son of Ahab who succeeded his brother Ahaziah as king of the northern kingdom of Israel and reigned from 849 to 842 b.c.e. (2 Kgs. 1:17; 3:1). Jehoram is criticized for his religious practices, but is credited with removing a pillar of Baal (2 Kgs. 3:2).
Joram (Heb. yôrām) (also HADORAM)1. The son of King Toi of Hamath, sent by his father to congratulate David on his victory over Hadadezer (2 Sam. 8:10). In the parallel account he is called Hadoram, son of Tou (1 Chr. 18:10).2. A contracted form of the name Jehoram (1, 2; Heb. yĕhôrām).3. A Levite
JEHORAM (Hebrew, “the Lord is exalted”; see alsoJoram) The fifth king of Judah from 848 to 841 b.c., the son and successor of Jehoshaphat (1 Kgs 22:50; 2 Kgs 8:16–24; 2 Chr 21). Jehoram married Athaliah, daughter of King Ahab of Israel and the sister of King Joram of Israel. As Judah was itself a vassal
JORAM (Hebrew, “the Lord is exalted”; see alsoJehoram) The king of Israel from 852 to 841 b.c., successor of Ahaziah (2 Kgs 1:17; 3:1–3), and the last ruler of the Omride Dynasty (1 Kgs 16–2 Kgs 9). The son of King Ahab and his infamous wife, Jezebel (2 Kgs 1:17; 3:1–3), he generally followed their
Jeho´ram (whom Jehovah has exalted).1. Son of Ahab king of Israel, who succeeded his brother Ahaziah b.c. 896, and died b.c. 884. The alliance between the kingdoms of Israel and Judah, commenced by his father and Jehoshaphat, was very close throughout his reign. We first find him associated with Jehoshaphat