Definition of Rehem

1. hem [v -HEMMED, -HEMMING, -HEMS] - See also: hem



Rehem Pictures

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Lexicographical Neighbors of Rehem

rehearser
rehearsers
rehearses
rehearsing
reheat
reheatable
reheated
reheater
reheaters
reheating
reheats
reheel
reheeled
reheeling
reheels
rehem (current term)
rehemmed
rehemming
rehems
rehibition
rehibitions
rehibitory
rehid
rehidden
rehide
rehides
rehiding
rehinge
rehinged
rehinges

Literary usage of Rehem

Below you will find example usage of this term as found in modern and/or classical literature:

1. Magazine of Natural History edited by John Claudius Loudon, Edward Charlesworth, John Denson (1829)
"am rehem, translated the gier eagle (Lev., xi. 18.), from orn rehem, to love tenderly ; supposed to be some bird remarkable for its attachment to its young. ..."

2. The New Schaff-Herzog Encyclopedia of Religious Knowledge: Embracing by Johann Jakob Herzog, Philip Schaff, Albert Hauck (1909)
"the term applied to animals (firstlings) and man (first-born) is peter rehem (Ex. xiii. 2, 15, xxiv. 19; Num. iii. 12, xviii. 15; Ezek. xx. ..."

3. Pleading and Practice of the High Court of Chancery by Edmund Robert Daniell, Jonathan Cogswell Perkins, William Frierson Cooper (1894)
"rehem-ia;/» ami Appeal». 421; and see Brierly r. Ward, 15 Jur. 277, V. 2 Cons. Ord. XXII. 15. This period will not С. К. В. These cases are, it ¡s conceived ..."

4. The Rights and Liabilities of Husband and Wife by John Fraser Macqueen, Sydney Hastings, John Davies Davenport (1872)
"The Roman paraphernalia reHem- Lled the English separate estate. WIDOW'S RIGHT TO CHATTELS REAL. not surrendered by her at her marriage; something reserved ..."

5. Encyclopædia Biblica: A Critical Dictionary of the Literary Political and by Thomas Kelly Cheyne, John Sutherland Black (1903)
"We have also conjectured that Marah (the reported name of the preceding station) has arisen out of another fragment of Jerahmeel, viz., Marah (from rehem ..."

6. The Chances of Death, and Other Studies in Evolution by Karl Pearson (1897)
"The identity, indeed, of kunne, the womb, and kunni, kin, is illustrated by Arabic batn for belly and kin, and rehem for womb and kin. ..."

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