Deuteronomy 14:15
Parallel Verses
New International Version
the horned owl, the screech owl, the gull, any kind of hawk,

King James Bible
And the owl, and the night hawk, and the cuckow, and the hawk after his kind,

Darby Bible Translation
and the female ostrich, and the male ostrich, and the sea-gull, and the hawk after its kind;

World English Bible
and the ostrich, and the owl, and the seagull, and the hawk after its kind,

Young's Literal Translation
and the owl, and the night-hawk, and the cuckoo, and the hawk after its kind;

Deuteronomy 14:15 Parallel
Commentary
Clarke's Commentary on the Bible

The vulture after his kind - The word דאה daah is improperly translated vulture Leviticus 11:14, and means a kite or glede. The word דיה daiyah in this verse is not only different from that in Leviticus, but means also a different animal, properly enough translated vulture. See the note on Leviticus 11:14.

Treasury of Scripture Knowledge

Job 30:29 I am a brother to dragons, and a companion to owls.

the night. Tachmas, probably the bird which Hasselquist calls {strix orientalis}, or oriental owl.

the cuckow.
Shachpaph, probably the sea-gull or mew.

Library
List of Abbreviations Used in Reference to Rabbinic Writings Quoted in this Work.
THE Mishnah is always quoted according to Tractate, Chapter (Pereq) and Paragraph (Mishnah), the Chapter being marked in Roman, the paragraph in ordinary Numerals. Thus Ber. ii. 4 means the Mishnic Tractate Berakhoth, second Chapter, fourth Paragraph. The Jerusalem Talmud is distinguished by the abbreviation Jer. before the name of the Tractate. Thus, Jer. Ber. is the Jer. Gemara, or Talmud, of the Tractate Berakhoth. The edition, from which quotations are made, is that commonly used, Krotoschin,
Alfred Edersheim—The Life and Times of Jesus the Messiah

In Judaea
If Galilee could boast of the beauty of its scenery and the fruitfulness of its soil; of being the mart of a busy life, and the highway of intercourse with the great world outside Palestine, Judaea would neither covet nor envy such advantages. Hers was quite another and a peculiar claim. Galilee might be the outer court, but Judaea was like the inner sanctuary of Israel. True, its landscapes were comparatively barren, its hills bare and rocky, its wilderness lonely; but around those grey limestone
Alfred Edersheim—Sketches of Jewish Social Life

Deuteronomy 14:14
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