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shed

Shed (translated as “devils”)

Summary: ( not yet complete summary FIXME)


“They sacrificed unto devils, not to God; to gods whom they knew not, to new gods that came newly up, whom your fathers feared not.” – Deuteronomy 32:17

Shedu FIXME

More Information

  • The Shed were worshiped in Assyria and Babylon.
  • Translated in the Bible as devil or demon.

There are two words translated as devils/demons in the Bible. Lamassu

H7700 שֵׁד shed (shade) n-m. 1. a doemon (as malignant) [from H7736] KJV: devil. Root(s): H7736

Distinctive Unit Insignia of the U.S. Army Element of Multinational Force - Iraq

Description: A gold color metal and enamel device 1 1/8 inches (2.86 cm) in width consisting of a rayed disc bearing a seven pointed star superimposed by two crossed scimitars points down in base; overall a human-head winged bull of Mesopotamia, all gold. Symbolism: The rayed disc symbolizes the sun, optimism and Iraq’s future of reconstruction and the establishment of the democratic way of life. The star represents a vision of unity for the seven peoples of Iraq (Sunni, Shia, Kurd, Turkoman, Assyrian, Yazidi, Armenian) leading to a more secure, prosperous and free future for Iraqis. The crossed scimitars of the insignia recall the partnership between Multinational Forces and Iraqi Security Forces essential to bringing a democratic way of life to Iraq. The colossal statue of the Mesopotamian human-headed winged bull recalls the rich heritage of Iraq and underscores strength and protection for the people of Iraq. Gold is emblematic of honor and high achievement. Background: The distinctive unit insignia was approved on 7 January 2005. It was amended to correct the description and symbolism on 18 February 2005. The insignia was amended to change the symbolism on 24 February 2005. upload.wikimedia.org_wikipedia_commons_a_a7_multinationalforce-iraqdui.jpg

U.S. Army Element of Multi-National Force - Iraq Shoulder Sleeve Insignia

Description: On a black shield with a 1/8 inch (.32 cm) gold border 2 ½ inches (6.35 cm) in width and 3 inches (7.62 cm) in height overall two crossed silver scimitars points down with scarlet grips, superimposed in base by a wreath of palm in proper colors joined at the bottom with three loops of brown twine, overall a gold human-head winged bull of Mesopotamia, all below a gold seven pointed star. Symbolism: The star represents a vision of unity for the seven peoples of Iraq (Sunni, Shia, Kurd, Turkoman, Assyrian, Yazidi, Armenian) leading to a more secure, prosperous and free future for Iraqis. The crossed scimitars of the insignia recall the partnership between Multinational Forces and Iraqi Security Forces essential to bringing a democratic way of life to Iraq. The palm fronds symbolize peace and prosperity for a new nation. The colossal statue of the Mesopotamian human-headed winged bull recalls the rich heritage of Iraq and underscores strength and protection for the people of Iraq. Background: The shoulder sleeve insignia was approved on 7 January 2005. The insignia was amended to change the symbolism on 24 February 2005. upload.wikimedia.org_wikipedia_commons_b_b0_multi-national_force-iraq_shouldersieeveinsignia.jpg

https://commons.wikimedia.org/wiki/Category:Shedu

Deuteronomy 32:17

“They sacrificed unto devils (H770 שֵׁד) not to God; to gods whom they knew not, to new (H2319, חָדָשׁ) [gods that] came newly up, whom your fathers feared not.” (Gen 32,17; KJV)

H7700 שֵׁד shed (shade) n-m. 1. a doemon (as malignant) [from H7736] KJV: devil. Root(s): H7736 1)

H2319 חָדָשׁ chadash (khaw-dawsh') adj. 1. new [from H2318] KJV: fresh, new thing. Root(s): H2318 2) –> New Thing, Something New

  • Known to the Assyrians / Babylonians as Shedu / Lamassu

“Yea, they sacrificed their sons and their daughters unto devils (שֵׁד)” (Ps 106,37; KJV)

1) , 2) Mickelson's Enhanced Strong's Greek and Hebrew Dictionaries, 2008
shed.txt · Last modified: 2016/03/12 23:44 by admin