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Nabo or Nebo

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One of the divinities of the Assyrians, supposed to be the moon. (See Isa. xlvi. 1.) Many of the kings of Babylon assumed the name.

Nabonassar is Nabo-n-assar, Nabe-of-Asshur or Assyria.


Nabochadanasor is Nabo-chadon (or adon)-[n]-assur, i.e. Nabo-king-of-Asshur or Assyria.


Nabopolassar is Nabo-[son of] pul-Assyrian.


Nebochadnezzar is Nebo-chad (or adon)-n-assur, i.e. Nabo or Nebo-king-of-Asshur.

⁂ Belchazzar is Baal-chʹ-azzar, i.e. Baal-chadon-n-assar, or Baal-king-of Asshur.

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Entry taken from Dictionary of Phrase and Fable, edited by the Rev. E. Cobham Brewer, LL.D. and revised in 1895.

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N
N
N
N
N added to Greek words ending in a short vowel to lengthen it “by position,” and “l” added to French words beginning with a vowel
N. H
nth, or nth plus One
Nab
Nab
Nab-man
Nabo or Nebo
Nabob (generally called Nabob)
Nabonassar or Nebo-adon-Assur
Naboth’s Vineyard
Nadab
Nadir
Nadir Shah
Nag
Nag, Nagging
Nag’s Head Consecration
Naga