Lit., 'cattle'; but cattle appears to be used for 'property' in general, just as our English word 'chattel.'
Lit., 'raising of his hand to a god'—the attitude in prayer.
An expression of utter bewilderment; Lit., "I know not the estate which is upon me."
Lit., 'storm,'—perhaps the thunderbolt, as Delitzsch suggests.
Unless a man is candid (Lit., impartial), virtue cannot be guarded.
Lit., "two three," like the old English "two three" for "several."
Send for (fetch, Lit., cause to come) the doctor, for I am ill.
He wrote things for the Lit., and elected all the English courses.
It rather sums up the whole series of plagues, likening them to an embassy (Lit., a sending) of angels of evil.
Lit., that is to her for wealth; which constitutes her wealth.