Hunter - Humans

 Card 368

Battle Area:

  1. Water = 00
  2. Earth = 35
  3. Heaven = 00

Attack and Defense

  1. Wisdom = 00
  2. Dexterity and Strength = 30
  3. Powers = 00

  4. Fire = 00


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Hunter - Humans  

Nimrod (also spelled Nimrod or Nimrod) is a biblical character described as the first mighty on earth (Genesis 10: 8; 1 Chronicles 1:10). The son of Cush, who was the son of Ham, who was the son of Noah.

The rabbinic writings derived the name Nimrod from the Hebrew verb ma · rádh, meaning "to rebel." Thus, the Babylonian Talmud states: "Why then was he called Nimrod? Because he urged all the world to rebel against his sovereignty. - Encyclopedia of Biblical Interpretation, by Menahem M. Kasher, Vol. II, 1955, p. 79.


Meaning of the Name

Regarding the name, the Orientalist E. F. C. Rosenmüller wrote: "The name Nimrod derives from [ma · rádh], 'he rebelled', 'he deserted', according to the Hebrew meaning." Rosenmüller also explains that "the Orientals have the habit of referring often to prominent people by another name given after his death, and so sometimes there is a remarkable harmony between the name and the acts of the person."


The Reign of Nimrod

According to the Bible, the reign of Nimrod included the cities of Babel, Erech, Acadia and Calne, all in the land of Sinear or Senaar (Genesis 10:10). It was probably under his command that the construction of Babel and its tower began. Such a conclusion is in keeping with the traditional Jewish concept.

The kingdom or "land of Nimrod" (Micah 5: 6) refers to the region adjacent to Assyria, which included the great cities of Babel, Erech (Warka), Acadia, and several others in the land of Sinear "(Gen. 10:20, 11: 2). The passage from Gen. 10:11 tells how Nimrod founded Nineveh (Ninawa), Rehoboth-Go, Calah (Nimrud), and Resen. If, indeed, he was a historical character, then he flourished in about 2450 BC. The many place names that embody his name lend belief to his historicity, though we know so little about him. It might have followed his deification, causing his name to mingle with subsequent religions. If the Babylonian Cushion is to be identified with Quis (as some scholars suppose), then we will have some more information about the kingdom founded by Nimrod. The Quis dynasty had twenty-three kings who represented the first Mesopotamian dynasty, and ruled shortly after the flood of Noah.



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