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Verse 4a: And they (the two sons) took them wives of the women ofMoab; the name of the one was Orpah, and the name of the other Ruth. With Elimelech out of the picture, the two sons marry women from the pagan country of Moab.
And Samson went down to Timnath, and saw a woman in Timnath of the daughters of the Philistines. And he came up, and told his father and his mother, and said, I have seen a woman in Timnath of the daughters of the Philistines: now ...
And Mahlon and Chilion died also both of them; and the woman was left of her two sons and her husband. After I read through Ruth many times, I became keenly aware that the number ten kept surfacing throughout the story.
Is it possible for a Moabite woman who has been married and intimate with an Israeli - that enemy nation - nonchalantly to blend back into her own people and society without repercussions? Such intermarriages would certainly have raised ...
And, what about Orpah and Ruth? They are possibly in their late teens or early twenties. What enticement is there for these young women to wait around until they are forty, or so, to get another husband and start their families?
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Mrs. McNeil's book is the most revealing and interesting book besides the Bible that I have ever read. It was so exciting to have all the secrets of Ruth come to life right before my eyes. It was as if Ruth were a part of my present life. This God given and inspired book deserves a global awakening to the truths of our end times. elaine shealy
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