overviewBoaz (/ˈboʊ.æz/; Modern Hebrew: בועז Bốʿaz; Massoretical Hebrew: בֹּ֫עַז Bṓʿaz ; Hebrew pronunciation: [ˈboːʕaz]) in the Hebrew Bible in the Book of Ruth and in Jesus' genealogies in the New It is a biblical figure. Name and testament of a testament in the portico of the historic temple in Jerusalem. The word occurs 24 times in the Scriptures, two of which are Greek (in the form of "Booz").
The "Root" used in Biblical reference to "Boaz" (perhaps see the Temple) perhaps refers to the expression "quick (ness)" (Ar. بَغْزٌ, 'the swifts [horse]). The etymology of the name has been suggested by many as be'oz, "his (one's) strength", or bo'oz, from the root 'zz, 'to be strong', hence the usage Biblical scholar Martin Noth denotes "sharp wit". the name "Boaz" for one of the columns in the portico of the temple (1 Kings 7:21). An American anthropologist was born in Germany. In opposition to the traditional evolutionist interpretation of culture, he sought to examine the distribution of cultural traits of American-Indian culture and tried to objectively clarify the path of its spread. His method of diffusion research later became a feature of American anthropology. Clover, R. Benedict, M. mead etc. at the entrance. His book "The Spirit of the Savior" (1911), "Myths and Peoples of the Indians of North America" (1914).
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