It is possible that Hagar is still living there and that Isaac has gone to visit her following his mother's death.
Two of his children were saved by the courage and sagacity of his negro slave Hagar.
Hagar shifted her blanket and thrust out a stubborn under lip.
But when Sarai wanted to make Hagar do her work, she ran away and fled into the wilderness.
Hagar forgot her petulance, and became curious as any white woman.
But the Fadeea have returned from the Hagar, finding themselves not pursued.
Even Hagar drew back a pace, hardy as was her untamed spirit.
But she must see Hagar Catherson at once, no matter what the time or the difficulties.
I couldn't be easy a minute, with old Hagar on the warpath the way she is.
But Hagar—who can describe the world of meaning in her face?
flight, or, according to others, stranger, an Egyptian, Sarah's handmaid (Gen. 16:1; 21:9, 10), whom she gave to Abraham (q.v.) as a secondary wife (16:2). When she was about to become a mother she fled from the cruelty of her mistress, intending apparently to return to her relatives in Egypt, through the desert of Shur, which lay between. Wearied and worn she had reached the place she distinguished by the name of Beer-lahai-roi ("the well of the visible God"), where the angel of the Lord appeared to her. In obedience to the heavenly visitor she returned to the tent of Abraham, where her son Ishmael was born, and where she remained (16) till after the birth of Isaac, the space of fourteen years. Sarah after this began to vent her dissatisfaction both on Hagar and her child. Ishmael's conduct was insulting to Sarah, and she insisted that he and his mother should be dismissed. This was accordingly done, although with reluctance on the part of Abraham (Gen. 21:14). They wandered out into the wilderness, where Ishmael, exhausted with his journey and faint from thirst, seemed about to die. Hagar "lifted up her voice and wept," and the angel of the Lord, as before, appeared unto her, and she was comforted and delivered out of her distresses (Gen. 21:18, 19). Ishmael afterwards established himself in the wilderness of Paran, where he married an Egyptian (Gen. 21:20,21). "Hagar" allegorically represents the Jewish church (Gal. 4:24), in bondage to the ceremonial law; while "Sarah" represents the Christian church, which is free.