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Babylonian storm god
Answer for the clue "Babylonian storm god", 4 letters:
Alternative clues for the word adad
(Babylonian) god of storms and wind
Word definitions for adad in dictionaries
The Collaborative International Dictionary
Word definitions in The Collaborative International Dictionary
Adad \Adad\ n. 1. the Babylonian god of storms and wind.
Word definitions in Wiktionary
n. The god of storms in Mesopotamian mythology.
Usage examples of adad.
He renders the name, Adodus: but we know, for certain, that it was expressed Adad, or Adadus, in Edom, Syria, and Canaan.
King of the Gods: but, it is plain, that the word Adad is a compound: and, as the two terms of which it is made up are precisely the same, there should be a reciprocal resemblance in the translation.
He wondered briefly how the Black One had known that Bel Adad, the Patesi of Borsippa and Maqam Nifl, would send a message this important by-a mere human.
I have observed how Bel Adad, our very own Patesi, plays all ends against the middle and hopes the three will destroy each other to leave him the victor.
Serpent, Adad is my chosen adversary, the first major step in my rise to power.
Serpent, that I have discovered a way to power vaster than anything Bel Adad, the pitiful Patter of Maqam Nifl and Borsippa, can wield!
Once back in the city of Bel Adad, the truly dangerous part of their quest began.
The title of the seven Sons of Muspell: Adad, An, Enki, Enlil, Marduk, Nannar, Utu.
Black One had known that Bel Adad, the Patesi of Borsippa and Maqam Nifl, would send a message this important by a mere human.
Europe by the Crusaders and its figs and pistachios which the Romans transplanted around the Mediterranean as a far-flung gift from the Damascenes, worshipper once of Adad the storm-god and later a flourishing center of Christianity and Islam, holy to Christians because of the conversion of St.
Thrusting them into a basin of water, Adad cleansed himself before again addressing Semerket.
They winced when High Magus Adad slapped Marduk smartly across the face before setting the mitered crown on his head.
Tersely, Adad reminded both Marduk and the crowded room that kings in Babylonia are mortal, and that kingship is a painful duty.
Ah, nothing is entirely sure when one deals with an enemy as devious as the Patesi Adad.