See also:

HebrewEdit

Etymology 1Edit

From Proto-Semitic *ʾil-. Cognate with Akkadian 𒀭 (ilu), Arabic إلٰهٌ (’ilāh), Aramaic אלה (aláh).

PronunciationEdit

  • (Modern Hebrew) IPA(key): /ʔel/

NounEdit

אֵל (elm (plural indefinite form אלים, singular construct form אל)

  1. A god, supreme deity.

Proper nounEdit

אֵל (elm

  1. God, the God of Israel.
See alsoEdit

Etymology 2Edit

Etymology unclear, perhaps related to אֵל “God”.

PronunciationEdit

  • (Modern Hebrew) IPA(key): /ʔel/

NounEdit

אֵל (el) m

  1. strength; only in the phrase יש לאל ידי “it is in my power”.

Etymology 3Edit

See etymology for אַיִל.

PronunciationEdit

  • (Modern Hebrew) IPA(key): /ʔel/

NounEdit

אֵל (el) m

  1. Defective spelling of אֵיל, construct form of אַיִל “pillar of an archway” (Ezekiel 40:48).

Etymology 4Edit

Cognate with Akkadian [script?] (il), Arabic إلى (íla).

PrepositionEdit

אֶל (el)

  1. to, towards, into
  2. at, by
InflectionEdit
See alsoEdit

Etymology 5Edit

Cognate with Akkadian ul, Ugaritic al.

PronunciationEdit

  • (Modern Hebrew) IPA(key): /ʔal/

AdverbEdit

אַל (ál)

  1. not, don’t
    אַל תִּדְאַג.Ál tid'ag.Don’t worry.

NounEdit

אַל (al) gender unknown

  1. naught, nothing; only in the phrase שָׂם לְאַל “bring to naught”.

AnagramsEdit


Judeo-ArabicEdit

EtymologyEdit

From Arabic إِلٌّ (ʾillun).

NounEdit

אל (ʾillun)

  1. kin
    • Exodus 1:1 in Saadia Gaon's Tafsir (circa 10th century)
      הדׄה אסמא בני אסראיל אלדאכׄלין אלי מצר מע יעקוב רגׄל ואלה דכׄלו׃
      hāḏihi ʾasmāʾu banī ʾisrāʾīla ad-dāḵilīna ʾilā miṣra maʿa yaʿqūba rajulun waʾilluhu daḵalū.
      These are the names of the sons of Israel entering Egypt. With Jacob, man and his kin entered:
Last modified on 14 April 2014, at 21:20