So Beelzebub taks t' slates and looks at 'em, an' then he scrats his heead an' he says: 'I can't help it, your Majesty.
Keep your love for the angels, or for Beelzebub, it is all one to me.
He is horror-struck at learning that, in fact, he is nothing better “than a mediator between Christ and Beelzebub.”
I had as soon question Beelzebub as her; yea, to stir up the devil with a stick.
What account we may have to settle with each other in the world below, Beelzebub will tell us, I suppose.
They're given over to the worship of Beelzebub—half these church-going folks!
Mary Chandler had despatched her imp, Beelzebub, to injure a neighbor who had failed to invite her to a party.
You are a fair and shining vessel (of a kind), but Beelzebub's at your heart.
He's quite equal to introducing her as Thompson's daughter, and himself as Beelzebub's son.
My name is Beelzebub, and I am my master's most trusted agent.
Old English Belzebub, Philistine god worshipped at Ekron (2 Kings i:2), from Latin, used in Vulgate for New Testament Greek beelzeboub, from Hebrew ba'al-z'bub "lord of the flies," from ba'al "lord" + z'bhubh "fly." By later Christian writers often taken as another name for "Satan," though Milton made him one of the fallen angels.
Note: Beelzebub also appears in Milton's <i>Paradise Lost</i> as one of the fallen angels, second only to Satan in power.
Note: By extension, a “Beelzebub” is any demon or evil spirit.
(Gr. form Beel'zebul), the name given to Satan, and found only in the New Testament (Matt. 10:25; 12:24, 27; Mark 3:22). It is probably the same as Baalzebub (q.v.), the god of Ekron, meaning "the lord of flies," or, as others think, "the lord of dung," or "the dung-god."