Meaning of the name Kaleb:
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Gender: Male
Usage: English (Modern)
It is a Hebrew name meaning dog or stubborn.
The name Kaleb Means Dog, Heart, Forceful, and Biblicaly means Servant of man
Dog, brave
Kaleb means dog so another term Fr dog is a female dog so a fine person so kaleb means fine person cause all kalebs are little woman rear end fine persones
My best friend name is Kaleb and he is funny, cool, and awesome, and a beast.
it mean dog which that means fast and strong
Sweet,caring, and god following.
the coolest person in the world, a funny guy who is smart, athletic, awesome, good at math, and honest person, he knows when people need help and strives to help others. he has a heart of gold and can be full of comprear endion and is really understanding. he is also someone who will not let the past predict his future. also can sometimes be clueless (usually with girls) and seem stupid at times.
happy in latin
Kaleb of AxumFrom Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia (Redirected from Kaleb)Jump to: navigation, searchFor other people called Kaleb, see Kaleb (given name).KalebKingdom of AksumKaleb.jpgPreceded byOusas King of Aksum Succeeded byAlla Amidrear endaint ElesbaanKing of EthiopiaBorn ?Died c. 540Honored in Oriental Orthodox ChurchesEastern Orthodox ChurchesRoman Catholic ChurchFeast October 24 - Eastern Orthodox[1][2] Ginbot 20 (May 28) - Ethiopian Orthodox[3][4] October 27 - Roman Catholic[note 1]Kaleb (c. 520) is perhaps the best-dofoamented, if not best-known, king of Axum situated in modern day Eritrea and Ethiopia.Procopius of Caesarea calls him "Hellestheaeus", a variant of his throne name Ella Atsbeha or Ella Asbeha (Histories, 1.20). Variants of his name are Hellesthaeus, Ellestheaeus, Eleshaah, Ella Atsbeha, Ellesboas, and Elesboam, all from the Greek , for The one who brought about the morning or The one who collected tribute.At Aksum, in inscription RIE 191, his name is rendered in unvocalized Gz as KLB L B WLD TZN (Kaleb Ella Abea son of Tazena). In vocalized Gz, it is (Kaleb ll Aba).Kaleb, a name derived from the Biblical character Caleb, is his given Christian name; On both his coins and inscriptions he left at Axum, as well as Ethiopian hagiographical sources and king lists, he refers to himself as the son of Tazena.[6] He may be the "Atsbeha" or "Asbeha" of the Ethiopian legends of Abreha and Asbeha, the other possibility being Ezana's brother Saizana.Contents 1 History 2 See also 3 Notes 4 References 5 External linksHistoryProcopius, John of Ephesus, and other contemporary historians recount Kaleb's invasion of Yemen around 520, against the Jewish Himyarite king Yusuf Asar Yathar (also known as Dhu Nuwas), who was persecuting the Christians in his kingdom. After much fighting, Kaleb's soldiers eventually routed Yusuf's forces and killed the king, allowing Kaleb to appoint Sumuafa' Ashawa', a native Christian (named Esimphaios by Procopius), as his viceroy of Himyar.As a result of his protection of the Christians, he is known as St. Elesbaan after the sixteenth-century Cardinal Cesare Baronio added him to his edition of the Roman Martyrology despite his being a Monophysite and therefore in Roman Catholic eyes a heretic.[7][8][9] However, the question of whether Miaphysitismthe actual christology of the Oriental Orthodox Churches (including the Coptic Orthodox Church)was a heresy is a question which remains to this day, and other Oriental saints such as Isaac of Nineveh continue to be venerated by the Chalcedonian churches.A reference map of the empire of Kaleb of Axum.Axumite control of South Arabia continued until c.525 when Sumuafa' Ashawa' was deposed by Abraha, who made himself king. Procopius states that Kaleb made several unsuccessful attempts to recover his overseas territory; however, his successor later negotiated a peace with Abraha, where Abraha acknowledged the Axumite king's authority and paid tribute. Munro-Hay opines that by this expedition Axum overextended itself, and this final intervention across the Red Sea, "was Aksum's swan-song as a great power in the region."[10]Ethiopian tradition states that Kaleb eventually abdicated his throne, gave his crown to the Church of the Holy Sepulchre at Jerusalem, and retired to a monastery.[11]Later historians who recount the events of King Kaleb's reign include Ibn Hisham, Ibn Ishaq, and Tabari. Taddesse Tamrat records a tradition he heard from an aged priest in Lalibela that "Kaleb was a man of Lasta and his palace was at Bugna where it is known that Gebre Mesqel Lalibela had later established his centre. The relevance of this tradition for us is the mere rear endociation of the name of Kaleb with the evangelization of this interior province of Aksum."[12]Besides several inscriptions bearing his name,[13] Axum also contains a pair of ruined structures, one said to be his tomb and its partner said to be the tomb of his son Gabra Masqal. (Tradition gives him a second son, Israel, whom it has been suggested is identical with the Axumite king Israel.[14]) This structure was first examined as an archaeological subject by Henry Salt in the early 19th century; almost a century later, it was partially cleared and mapped out by the Deutsche Aksum-Expedition in 1906. The
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