Related formsSam·so·ni·an [sam-soh-nee-uh n] /sæmˈsoʊ ni ən/, adjective
Examples from the Web for samson
And he rejected the notion that Wolff Samson helped to bring the project to completion.
Samson describes how his ancestors used the cave decades earlier.
Samson, the head guide, is the son of the local Maasai chief.
In the Bible story of Samson and Delilah, Samson wooed and won his lady with sweet-smelling almond branches.
Samson, a native of India, started Surrogacy Abroad in 2006, when one of his sisters was having trouble getting pregnant.
Samson behaved as if this was a new light to him, but offered no objection to receive Herbert if the convent willed.
They snap strong cords even as Samson did the Philistine withes.The Firebrand|S. R. Crockett
It was close upon sunset when they reached Samson's Mill Settlement.Rayton: A Backwoods Mystery|Theodore Goodridge Roberts
Samson, who carried on the same traffic in Switzerland as Tezel in Germany, had a somewhat different tax.History of the Reformation in the Sixteenth Century (Volume 1)|J. H. Merle D'Aubign
Moreover about three thousand persons of both sexes, from the roof and the higher part of the house, were beholding Samson's play.The Bible, Douay-Rheims Version|Various
British Dictionary definitions for samson
Culture definitions for samson
In the Old Testament, an Israelite servant of God who pitted his invincible strength and his wits against the Philistines on many occasions. He was eventually betrayed by his lover, the beautiful Delilah, who tricked Samson into telling her that the secret of his strength lay in his uncut hair. Delilah cut Samson's hair while he slept, and then called for the Philistines, who captured and blinded him. During his captivity, Samson's hair grew back, and he eventually pulled the Philistines' banquet hall down on their heads.