- Included in Eastons: Yes
- Included in Hitchcocks: No
- Included in Naves: No
- Included in Smiths: No
- Included in Websters: Yes
- Included in Strongs: Yes
- Included in Thayers: Yes
- Included in BDB: Yes
- H1121 Used 1 time
- H1389 Used 29 times
- H2022 Used 33 times
- H4480 Used 3 times
- H4608 Used 1 time
- G1015 Used 1 time
- G3735 Used 3 times
- G697 Used 1 time
2. Heb. har, properly a mountain range rather than an individual eminence (Exodus 24:4, 12, 13, 18; Numbers 14:40, 44, 45). In Deuteronomy 1:7, Joshua 9:1; 10:40; 11:16, it denotes the elevated district of Judah, Benjamin, and Ephraim, which forms the watershed between the Mediterranean and the Dead Sea.
3. Heb. ma'aleh in 1 Samuel 9:11. Authorized Version "hill" is correctly rendered in the Revised Version "ascent."
4. In Luke 9:37 the "hill" is the Mount of Transfiguration.
HILL, noun [Latin collis.]
1. A natural elevation of land, or a mass of earth rising above the common level of the surrounding land; an eminence. A hill is less than a mountain, but of no definite magnitude, and is sometimes applied to a mountain. Jerusalem is seated on two hills. Rome stood on seven hills.
2. A cluster of plants, and the earth raised about them; as a hill of maiz or potatoes.
HILL, verb transitive To raise earth about plants; to raise a little mass of earth. Farmers in New England hill their maiz in July.
HILLing is generally the third hoeing.
1. To cover. [Latin celo.]
On the south of the Valley of Hinnom. It is so called from a tradition that the house of the high priest Caiaphas, when the rulers of the Jews resolved to put Christ to death, stood here.
HILL'ED, participle passive or adjective Having hills.
Praising, a Pirathonite, father of the judge Abdon (Judges 12:13, 15).
he that praises
(praise), a native of Pirathon in Mount Ephraim, father of Abdon, one of the judges of Isr'l. (Judges 12:13,15)
HILL'ING, noun A covering.
1. The act of raising the earth around plants.
HILL'OCK, noun A small hill.
From the Hebrew Gibeah, meaning a curved round hill. But our translators have also employed the same English word for the very different term har , which has a much more extended sense than gibeah , meaning a whole district. For instance, in (Exodus 24:4) the "hill" is the same which is elsewhere in the same chapter, vs. (Exodus 24:12,13,18) etc., and book consistently and accurately rendered "mount" and "mountain." The "country of the hills," in (1:7; Joshua 9:1; 10:40; 11:16) is the elevated district of Judah, Benjamin and Ephraim, which is correctly called "the mountain" in the earliest descriptions of Palestine, (Numbers 13:29) and in many subsequent passages.
HILL'SIDE, noun The side or declivity of a hill.
HILL'Y, adjective Abounding with hills; as a hilly country.