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Kneading-trough
Knead • Kneading • Kneading Bowl
Dictionaries
The HarperCollins Bible Dictionary (Revised and Updated)
Kneading Bowl
kneading bowl, a container for mixing ingredients in preparing bread (Exod. 8:3; 12:34; Deut. 28:5, 17). It could be made of wood, bronze, or pottery and was important enough to be taken along when traveling (Exod. 12:34). While shallow, it could be round or irregularly shaped. Kneading was usually done
The New Bible Dictionary, Third Edition
Kneading-Trough
KNEADING-TROUGH. A large shallow bowl, made of pottery or wood, in which dough was prepared. Modern Arab nomads often use wooden bowls for this purpose. Heb. miš’ereṯ, Ex. 12:34; cf. Dt. 28:5, 17 (av ‘store’). For a model, c. 700 bc, see ANEP, no. 152. (*Bread.)A. R. Millard
Eerdmans Dictionary of the Bible
Kneading Bowl
Kneading BowlA household utensil for the production of bread and other baked goods and thus an image of hospitality. Sarah probably uses a kneading bowl (Heb. mišʾereṯ) when she prepares cakes for Abraham’s three visitors (Gen. 18:6). The medium at Endor kneads and bakes bread for Saul (1 Sam. 28:24),
Eerdmans Bible Dictionary
Kneading Bowl
Kneading Bowl (Heb. miš˒ereṯ). A portable bowl (Exod. 12:34), shallow and usually made of wood; also called a kneading trough (Deut. 28:5, 17). It was a common household item throughout the ancient Near East (cf. Exod. 8:3; Deut. 28:5, 17). Flour and water were mixed in this bowl (e.g., Gen. 18:6;
The New Unger’s Bible Dictionary
Kneading Bowl
KNEADING BOWL. The vessel in which the dough was mixed and leavened and then left to rise (Ex. 8:3; 12:34; and Deut. 28:5, 17, where the KJV has “store”). For this purpose the Arabs use a piece of leather that can be drawn up into a bag by running a cord along the border, in which they often prepare
Easton’s Bible Dictionary
Kneading-trough
Kneading-troughthe vessel in which the dough, after being mixed and leavened, was left to swell or ferment (Ex. 8:3; 12:34; Deut. 28:5, 7). The dough in the vessels at the time of the Exodus was still unleavened, because the people were compelled to withdraw in haste.
Knead
Kneadto prepare dough in the process of baking (Gen. 18:6; 1 Sam. 28:24; Hos. 7:4).
Harper’s Bible Dictionary
Kneading Bowl
Kneading Bowlkneading bowl, a container for mixing ingredients in preparing bread (Exod. 8:3 and 12:34, kjv: ‘kneading troughs’; Deut. 28:5, 17). It could be made of wood, bronze, or pottery and was important enough to be taken along when traveling (Exod. 12:34). While shallow, it could be round or
Nelson’s New Illustrated Bible Dictionary
Knead, Kneading
KNEAD, KNEADING — the mixing of flour, water, and oil in preparation for the baking of bread (Deut. 28:5). In Bible times, these ingredients were mixed in a wood or earthenware trough, with a piece of dough from the previous batch. This “sourdough” method provided raised bread through the activity of
Kneading Bowl
KNEADING BOWL — a shallow vessel—usually made of wood, baked clay, or bronze—in which dough was worked into a well-mixed mass in preparation for baking (Ex. 8:3; 12:34; troughs, KJV, REB, NIV). After the dough was mixed and leavened, it was left in the kneading bowl to rise and ferment. The kneading
The Westminster Bible Dictionary
Kneadingtrough
Kneadʹing-trough, the vessel in which the materials of the bread, after being mixed and leavened, are left to rise or ferment (Ex. 8:3; 12:34). It probably resembled the wooden bowl used by the modern Arabs for the same purpose. With the dough in it, it is quite portable, and by the Arabs is frequently
Holman Illustrated Bible Dictionary
Knead, Kneading Bowl
KNEAD, KNEADING BOWL Process of making bread dough by mixing flour, water, and oil along with a piece of the previous day’s dough with the hands in a kneading bowl or trough. The mixture was allowed to stand in the bowl to rise and ferment (Exod. 12:34). Kneading the dough was usually the work of the
The New Interpreter’s Dictionary of the Bible, Volumes 1–5
KNEAD
KNEAD [לוּשׁlush; θλίβω thlibō]. The process used to make bread and unleavened cakes that involves mixing flour with water in a kneading bowl containing a portion of yesterday’s batch (Gen 18:6; 1 Sam 28:24; 2 Sam 13:8; Jer 7:18; Hos 7:4). During the plagues in Egypt, frogs invade even the “kneading
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