Löydetty 900 Tulokset: Jerusalem

  • David took the head of the Philistine and brought it to Jerusalem but left the armor in his tent. (1 Samuel 17, 54)

  • he reigned over Judah, from Hebron, seven and a half years; and over Israel and Judah, from Jerusalem, for thirty-three years. (2 Samuel 5, 5)

  • The king and his men set out for Jerusalem to fight the Jebusites who lived there. They said to David, "If you try to break in here, the blind and the lame will drive you away," which meant that David could not get in. (2 Samuel 5, 6)

  • After David had come from Hebron he took more concubines and wives from Jerusalem, and more sons and daughters were born to him. (2 Samuel 5, 13)

  • These are the names of those who were born to him in Jerusalem: Shammua, Shobab, Nathan, Solomon, (2 Samuel 5, 14)

  • David took the golden shields carried by the servants of Hadadezer and brought them to Jerusalem; (2 Samuel 8, 7)

  • But Mepibaal lived in Jerusalem for he always ate at the king's table. He was lame in both feet. (2 Samuel 9, 13)

  • When the Ammonites saw the Arameans fleeing, they too fled before Abishai and entered the city. Then Joab returned from his battle against the Ammonites and came to Jerusalem. (2 Samuel 10, 14)

  • In the spring of that year, when kings usually set out to fight, David sent out Joab, his officers and all the Israelite troops. They slaughtered the Ammonites and attacked Rabbah, while David remained in Jerusalem. (2 Samuel 11, 1)

  • So David said to Uriah, "Remain here today also and I will dismiss you tomorrow." Uriah therefore stayed in Jerusalem that day and the day after. (2 Samuel 11, 12)

  • and brought away the people whom he set to labor with saws, iron picks and iron axes, making them work at the brick-kilns. David dealt like this with all the Ammonite cities, then he returned to Jerusalem with all the people. (2 Samuel 12, 31)

  • Joab went on his way to Geshur to fetch Absalom and bring him to Jerusalem. (2 Samuel 14, 23)


“Invoquemos sempre o auxílio de Nossa Senhora.” São Padre Pio de Pietrelcina