a place on the west of the Sea of Galilee, mentioned only in Mark 8:10. In the parallel passage it is said that Christ came "into the borders of Magdala" (Matt. 15:39). It is plain, then, that Dalmanutha was near Magdala, which was probably the Greek name of one of the many Migdols (i.e., watch-towers) on the western side of the lake of Gennesaret. It has been identified in the ruins of a village about a mile from Magdala, in the little open valley of 'Ain-el-Barideh, "the cold fountain," called el-Mejdel, possibly the "Migdal-el" of Josh. 19:38.
Halted at a farm house for dinner, near dalmanutha, an agricultural settlement in Guthrie County.
He sailed across the lake to dalmanutha, but was met by the Pharisees with unbelieving demands for a sign, so took ship again.
And straightway he entered into the boat with his disciples, and came into the parts of dalmanutha.
The evening found him only six miles to the south of dalmanutha, the centre of the Boer position.
And immediately going up into a ship with his disciples, he came into the parts of dalmanutha.
From dalmanutha in those delightsome days a train was due to start as usual with one engine behind and one in front.
And straightway he entered into a ship with his disciples, and came into the parts of dalmanutha.
But after the second, 'and straightway He entered into a ship with His disciples, and came into the parts of dalmanutha.'