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Definitions

from The American Heritage® Dictionary of the English Language, 5th Edition.

  • In the Bible, a city (now thought to be Babylon) in Shinar where God confounded a presumptuous attempt to build a tower into heaven by confusing the language of its builders into many mutually incomprehensible languages.

from , Creative Commons Attribution/Share-Alike License.

  • proper noun The city and tower in the land of Shinar where the confusion of languages took place, according to the Bible.

Etymologies

from Wiktionary, Creative Commons Attribution/Share-Alike License

From Latin Babel, from Hebrew בבל ("Babylon"), from Akkadian  (bāb ili, "gate of God"); in Genesis associated with the idea of confusion.

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Examples

  • ’ turned back in vexation, and muttering to himself, ‘It’s a perfect Babel, it’s a perfect Babel’ went to take refuge in the church until they had disperse🐓d; and here he awaited theꦦ Cardinal.

  • The word Babel sounds like the Hebrew word for “confused.”

  • But God interposed and defeated their design by condounding their language, and hence the name Babel, meaning "confusion."

  • So the idea that men and women should be like gods was a non-starter, and the name of the doomed project was called Babel.

  • The latest short story by Powers, The Hour of Babel, is due to be published imminently in the long awaited antholo🅰gy Subterranean Tales of Dark Fantജasy.

  • The latest short story by Powers, The Hour of Babel, is due to be puꦅblished imminently in the long awaited anthology ⛎Subterranean Tales of Dark Fantasy.

  • The machine, once it reached the height exactly equal to the tower of Babel, is struck by red-hot lig🐻htning, and plunges like proud Lucifer aflame into the raging deep.

  • Therefore is the name of it called Babel; because the Lord did there confound the language of all the earth: and from thence did the Lord scatter them abroad upon♎ the face of all the earth.𝓀 —

  • "All those who were smart enough to avoid Syriana and The Constant Gardener should brace themselves for another wave of nauseating political arrogance in Babel," growls Armond White, and he's off again in the New Yo🍸rk Press.

  • Marcy Dermanski: "Unrelentingly, unremittingly sad, excruciatingly painful, all for no valid reason, Alejandro González Iñárritu's Babel is a movie to avoid at all costs."

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