But it could not be Moses that said this, because Moses could know nothing about Rabbah, nor of what was in it.
However, we had some fish for dinner in “Rabbah, the city of waters.”
Rabbah was to be a sheep-fold, Babylon a menagerie of wild beasts—a very specific difference and very improbable.
It appears that David did not destroy the city of Rabbah, as he had intended.
And David went to Rabbah, and fought against it, and took it.
Rabbah once saw a sea-monster on the day it was brought forth, and it was as large as Mount Tabor.
Rabbah was not a city belonging to this giant king, nor was it one of the cities that Moses took.
When David arrived at Rabbah with fresh troops, he succeeded in subduing the whole town, and in obtaining rich booty.
Rabbah, of Ammon, was to become a stable for camels and a couching place for flocks.
Rabbah was to be a sheepfold, Babylon a menagerie of wild beasts; a very specific difference, and very improbable.