Yeshayahu - translation to french
Online Dictionary

Yeshayahu - translation to french

Yeshaayahu; Yesha'ayahu; Y'sha'ayahu; Yshaayahu; Yesha'yahu; Yeshayahu; Y'sha'yahu; Y'shayahu; Yshayahu; Yesha'ayah; Yesha'aya; Yeshaayah; Yeshaaya; Y'sha'ayah; Yshaayah; Y'sha'aya; Yshaaya; Yesha'yah; Yeshayah; Yesha'ya; Yeshaya; Y'sha'yah; Y'sha'ya; Y'shayah; Y'shaya; Yshayah; Yshaya; Yeshayohu; ISAIAH; Isaias; Esaias; Ēsaias; Yəšaʿyáhu; Isaiah in rabbinic literature; Isaiah in Rabbinic Literature; Issaiah; Esay; יְשַׁעְיָהוּ; Iſaiah; Yĕsha‘ăyāhū; Yishayahu; Izaiah; Saint Isaias
  • Painting of Isaiah by [[Antonio Balestra]]
  • Representation of the Prophet Isaiah illustrating a 14th-century prose translation of the Gospels
  • Transfiguration]] Church, [[Kizhi]] monastery, [[Karelia]], [[Russia]])
  • Isaiah receives his vision of the {{LORD}}'s house. A stained glass window at [[St. Matthew's German Evangelical Lutheran Church]] in Charleston, South Carolina.

n. Yeshayahu, male first name (Hebrew)
Yeshayahu Leibovitz      
Yeshayahu Leibovits, 20th-century Jewish scientist and philosopher compiler of the "Hebrew Encyclopedia" and propounder of controversial ideas on Judaism and Israeli politics



Isaiah (UK: or US: ; Hebrew: יְשַׁעְיָהוּ, Yəšaʿyāhū, "God is Salvation"), also known as Isaias, was the 8th-century BC Israelite prophet after whom the Book of Isaiah is named.

Within the text of the Book of Isaiah, Isaiah himself is referred to as "the prophet", but the exact relationship between the Book of Isaiah and the actual prophet Isaiah is complicated. The traditional view is that all 66 chapters of the book of Isaiah were written by one man, Isaiah, possibly in two periods between 740 BC and c. 686 BC, separated by approximately 15 years, and that the book includes dramatic prophetic declarations of Cyrus the Great in the Bible, acting to restore the nation of Israel from Babylonian captivity. Another widely held view is that parts of the first half of the book (chapters 1–39) originated with the historical prophet, interspersed with prose commentaries written in the time of King Josiah a hundred years later, and that the remainder of the book dates from immediately before and immediately after the end of the exile in Babylon, almost two centuries after the time of the historical prophet, and perhaps these later chapters represent the work of an ongoing school of prophets who prophesied in accordance with his prophecies.