The book of Haggai is ascribed to Haggai, the last person in the world to whom it can reasonably be ascribed.
Mr. Bayard will look after her, Haggai, replied Mrs. Carruth wearily.
The conditions of the times were the same as those described in Haggai.
He seems to think that Haggai had the scenes that occurred on Sinai in his mind.
These words of Haggai about the man who lost his earnings through a faulty bag will serve me as a text, and are very significant.
The temple, whose building Haggai had urged, was erected; but the people were already tired of its service.
I feel under far greater obligation to Humboldt than to Haggai.
It might well appear to Haggai that the armies of the nations were falling every one by the sword of his fellow.
Haggai is the first of the three prophets after the captivity, who are commonly called Prophets of the Restoration.
But Haggai may have possessed none of these qualities, and yet his words may have had a peculiar force of their own.