Jeduthun in a sentence

The word "jeduthun" in a example sentences. Learn the definition of jeduthun and how to use it in a sentence.

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How to use jeduthun in a sentence. Jeduthun pronunciation.

Just as the law framed by Ezra as the foundation of Judaism was regarded as having been the work of Moses, so what upon this basis had been developed after Moses-particularly the music of the sanctuary and the ordering of the temple _personnel_-was carried back to King David, the sweet singer of Israel, who had now to place his music at the service of the cultus, and write psalms along with Asaph, Heman, and Jeduthun, the Levitical singing families. VI.I.3.
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It has long ago been remarked how many of the individuals figuring under David and his successors (e.g., Asaph, Heman, Jeduthun) bear names identical with families or guilds of a later time, how the two indeed are constantly becoming confluent, and difficulty is felt in determining whether by the expression "head" a person or a family ought to be understood.
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Obededom, Jeduthun, Shelomith, Korah, occur in the most different connections, belong now to one, now to another section of the Levites, and discharge at one time this function, at another, that.
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Jeduthun is, properly speaking, the name of a tune or musical mode (Psalm xxxix.
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Examples of Jeduthun

Example #1
With regard to Solomon, Chronicles (2Chronicles i.-ix.) nowhere departs very far from the lines of the Book of Kings.
Example #2
In Chronicles this is clericalised in the taste of the post-exilian time, which had no feeling longer for anything but cultus and torah, which accordingly treated as alien the old history (which, nevertheless, was bound to be a sacred history), if it did not conform with its ideas and metamorphose itself into church history.
Example #3
But, inasmuch as the Chronicler nevertheless desires to depict the older time and not his own, he by no means adheres closely to contemporary statistics, but gives free play at the same time to his idealising imagination; whence it comes that in spite of the numerous and apparently precise data afforded, the reader still finds himself unable to form any clear picture of the organisation of the clergy,-the ordering of the families and tribes, the distribution of the offices,-nay, rather, is involved in a maze of contradictions.
Example #4
Now, in so far as the statistics of the clergy have a real basis at all, that basis is post-exilian.
Example #5
Naturally the commentators are prompt with their help by distinguishing names that are alike, and identifying names that are different.