long of nose

The LORD!

The Episcopal Church or our parish. This is taken from Steve Maltz’s book ‘God’s Signature’: Hebrew is a very earthy and practical language, using earthy words to convey intangible things, such as emotions. Any of several fishes with long snouts; especially the garfish, Belone belone, of the north-east Atlantic. Patience is. “Long of nose” is a Hebrew idiom.

Your books have opened up a whole new dimension to my knowledge of God. Many, of the bibles idioms have entered into secular speech with their meanings (almost) intact, and so are rendered literally while obscure or counter-intuitive idioms will be replaced a phrase with similar meaning. "Our hymnal" referers to The Hymnal 1982 of The The language is a very physical one, and lacks words for almost all of the psychological and emotional states we are accustom to using.

readings we use the New Revised Standard Version of the bible.

1Designating something with a long nose or snout; = long-nosed . One of a great many found throughout the bible. There are lots of reasons that cultures mess up there language like this. Some of our This site uses Akismet to reduce spam. for The Crown, the Finally, they are a way to talk about concepts for which suitable words simply do not exist in our language. translations, and what makes one better then another. Prayer. In English having a long nose means you have a habit of lying. For example, we saw that it was noticed that when one gets angry, the nostrils begin to flare and redden. Phrases like “kick the bucket,” “Baloney Sausage,” or “hang out” are all idioms that would not work well if they were translated out of English in a word-for-word fashion. The next time you feel your face flushing scarlet or your nose turning red, remember the phrase “long of nose.” Allow yourself to enjoy the humor of that image. Great post! A long nose means an even temper – or to use an idiom from English having a cool head. So the Hebrew word for ‘anger’ is also the word for ‘nose.’ Blessings. I love your books!

As I mentioned above the nose, (more literally in Hebrew “both nostril”) represent anger or temper. The problem is how to translate all of these into English.

The hand symbolizes a persons ability to act, and its gestures are a sign of character. Learn how your comment data is processed.

They are hotheads and fools.

Though God’s nature is to be patient, he can be provoked. How interesting Ann.

In English having a long nose means you have a habit of lying. In English having a long nose means you have a habit of lying. Version (now known as the King James Version or KJV).

In any case as you read the bible remember that there is a translator who has had struggled with meanings verses words and who is counting on you to do the same. Post was not sent - check your email addresses! 1 A person with a long nose.

It also enables the wise person to calm those who are quarreling.

2Designating a person with a long nose; (of a face) characterized by having a long nose. (Think sex and defecation, but not for too long because both are not discussed directly in polite company within our culture.) and filled with unfailing love and faithfulness.”. When he looks at you and others, his heart is filled with so much love and faithfulness that he is always ’erek ’appayim.

So “long-nosed” always turns into “slow to anger” or “long suffering.” Others including nearly without exception any idiom involving hand or heart will be translated word for word. In later use in oriental contexts designating a Caucasian person.

I find that I refer to the same ideas over and over. From long + nose. Some times it is to make a serious subject less so. that question directly, I undertook to write a few articles showing why it is Consider Psalm 18:7 which depicts God’s anger, saying “Smoke poured from his nostrils.” The psalmist evokes the image of flared nostrils and a nose that’s red with rage. The prophet who accuses the nation of living with clenched fists is accusing the people of being greedy.

Read Matthew 6:22-23 with this in mind. A good eye or a light in the eye is to be empathetic, a bad or dim (unlit) eye is showing hostility or indifference.

Other idioms provide socially acceptable ways to discuss otherwise unsavory subjects.

Though God’s nature is to be patient, he can be provoked. Idioms are short phrases that have a meaning other then what the words literally say.

Other parts include the heart which represents thought or intellect (and not emotion in the way it does in English), the eye which describes intent towards or relationship to another[1], the face which represent pride or honor, the feet which represent personal space, private things or modesty, the stomach and genitals which represent lust and passion, the kidneys that represent emotion, and the forehead and neck which are both used to describe a persistent or stubborn person.

Frequently (and in earliest use) figurative: (a name for) a person who pries or is objectionably inquisitive. Most are built by describing the form or posture of a part of the body.

"Issues of Translation" was originally a series of articles I wrote

Consider Psalm 18:7 which depicts God’s anger, saying “Smoke poured from his nostrils.” The psalmist evokes the image of flared nostrils and a nose that’s red with rage.

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