According to the Israeli Bible, Bathsheba became the wife of Uriah, the Hittite of King David’s kingdom, and later of King David. King David, who saw him bathing in the dark of midnight and aroused his longing.
Solomon, who was anointed in David’s place, and made her queen mother. Following are some Bible Verses about Bathsheba.
What Does the Bible Say About Bathsheba?
2 Samuel 11:1
“In the spring, at the time when kings go off to war, David sent Joab out with the king’s men and the whole Israelite army. They destroyed the Ammonites and besieged Rabbah. But David remained in Jerusalem.”
It was a spring of a year when David sent Joab and his servants to the whole of Israel. The apostles destroyed all the Ammonites. They even carried out rabbi blockades. But David himself was in Jerusalem at that time. In the spring of that year, the kings went to war, and David took advantage of that opportunity.
1 Chronicles 3:5
“And these were the children born to him there: Shammua, Shobab, Nathan and Solomon. These four were by Bathsheba daughter of Ammiel.”
Bath-Shuar, the daughter of Ammiel, was the father of Shimea, Shobab, Nathan, and Solomon. They were born to him in Jerusalem. Shimea, the name of four Israelites, and Shobab, the name of two Israelites.
1 Chronicles 3:3
“The fifth, Shephatiah the son of Abital; and the sixth, Ithream, by his wife Eglah.”
Abital was fifth by Shefatia, and Ethrem was sixth by his wife, Igler. Abital, a wife of King David and Shephatjah, the name of ten Israelites.
2 Samuel 11:2
“One evening David got up from his bed and walked around on the roof of the palace. From the roof he saw a woman bathing. The woman was very beautiful.”
David got up from his bed and walked on the roof of the King’s house, while, from there, he saw a beautiful woman who was very beautiful. And he also noticed that the woman was bathing herself.
1 Chronicles 3:4
“These six were born to David in Hebron, where he reigned seven years and six months. David reigned in Jerusalem thirty-three years.”
His sixth birth was in Hebron. He remained there for seven years and six months, after which he resigned. After thirty-three years in Jerusalem, he resigned.
2 Samuel 11:3
And David sent someone to find out about her. The man said, “She is Bathsheba, the daughter of Eliam and the wife of Uriah the Hittite.”
David sent messengers to search out the woman whom David had seen from the roof at midnight. Then he learned from a man that the woman was Bathsheba, the daughter of Eliam, the wife of Uriah the Hittite.
1 Chronicles 3:6
“There were also Ibhar, Elishua, Eliphelet.”
also Ibhar, Elishama, and Eliphelet, They were born to him. Ibichar, an Israelite, Elishama, the names of the seven Israelites, and Eliphelet or Eipalet, the names of the six Israelites.
2 Samuel 11:4
“Then David sent messengers to get her. She came to him, and he slept with her. (Now she was purifying herself from her monthly uncleanness.) Then she went back home.”
David sent messengers to take her and brought her to him. And established intercourse with her. Because through this, the woman was able to get rid of her impurity and gain holiness. Then the woman returned to her home.
1 Chronicles 3: 7
“Nogah, Nepheg, Japhia.”
In addition to the four from Jerusalem, Noga, Nephew, and Japhia were taking his other births.
2 Samuel 11:5
The woman conceived and sent word to David, saying, “I am pregnant.”
The woman became pregnant after he called Eliam’s daughter, Urihar’s wife, Bathsheba, and had intercourse with him. And after that time, she sent messengers to David, telling him that she was pregnant.
2 Samuel 11:6
“So David sent this word to Joab: “Send me Uriah the Hittite.” And Joab sent him to David. “
After sleeping with Batsabha, Uriah’s wife, she became pregnant. Then David sent word to Joab to send Uriah the Hittite to him. Then Joab sent Uriah to David.
2 Samuel 11:7
“When Uriah came to him, David asked him how Joab was, how the soldiers were and how the war was going.”
And David sent messengers to Uriah, saying, And when Uriah came to him, David inquired of him all things. How are you, Joab? How are people doing? And how is the war going? etc.
2 Corinthians 6:14
“Do not be yoked together with unbelievers. For what do righteousness and wickedness have in common? Or what fellowship can light have with darkness?”
Do not get involved in slavery unequally with the ungodly and the unjust. Justice has nothing to do with iniquity. For example, light has no association with darkness and cannot be.
“But each of you is tempted when you are dragged away by your own evil desire and enticed.”
Every person can be tempted by his desires.
2 Samuel 11:8
“Then David said to Uriah, “Go down to your house and wash your feet.” So Uriah left the palace, and a gift from the king was sent after him.”
David summons Uriah, and after he has spoken with him, David orders Uriah to go to his house and wash his hands and feet. Then Uriah left the King’s house to go home. Joab followed the King with gifts for Uriah.
2 Samuel 11:9
“But Uriah slept at the entrance to the palace with all his master’s servants and did not go down to his house.”
Uriah came out of the King’s house, but he slept in the doors of the King’s house with all his master’s servants and did not return to his own house.
2 Samuel 11:10
David was told, “Uriah did not go home.” So he asked Uriah, “Haven’t you just come from a military campaign? Why didn’t you go home?”
When David heard from the servants that Uriah had not returned to his house, David sent for Uriah again. He wanted to know if Uriah had returned from the war, not from travel, but why he was not returning to his home yet.
2 Samuel 11:11
Uriah said to David, “The ark and Israel and Judah are staying in tents, and my commander Joab and my lord’s men are camped in the open country. How could I go to my house to eat and drink and make love to my wife? As surely as you live, I will not do such a thing!”
Uriah told David that the ark, the house of Israel, and the house of Judah were inhabited. But his master, Joab, and his master’s servants are encamped in the open field, without shelter. How can he go to his house, eat and drink and sleep with his wife? David himself and his soul are living in this way; he will not be able to do this in any way.
2 Samuel 11:12
“Then David said to him, “Stay here one more day, and tomorrow I will send you back.” So Uriah remained in Jerusalem that day and the next.”
After hearing all that Uriah had said to him, David told Uriah that he might one day stay with the slaves at the King’s house with the locals, but he must be sent back to his house by David tomorrow. So Uriah spent those days in Jerusalem.
2 Samuel 11:13
“At David’s invitation, he ate and drank with him, and David made him drunk. But in the evening Uriah went out to sleep on his mat among his master’s servants; he did not go home.”
David invited Uriah, and with all his heart, he ate and drank in front of him, through which David made Uriah very drunk. Yet in the evening, he went to bed with his master’s servants but did not return to his house.
2 Samuel 11:14
“In the morning David wrote a letter to Joab and sent it with Uriah.”
After David had instructed Uriah, he did not return home after dinner but spent the night with the servants. After all that occurred, it came to pass in the morning that David wrote a letter to Joab and sent it by the hand of Uriah.
2 Samuel 11:15
In it he wrote, “Put Uriah out in front where the fighting is fiercest. Then withdraw from him so he will be struck down and die.”
David wrote to Joab through Uriah. He wrote that they should face the most difficult and invincible battle of Uriah without adequate help, at which point he should be released from the palace of Joab so that he could go to battle immediately and die.
2 Samuel 11:16
“So while Joab had the city under siege, he put Uriah at a place where he knew the strongest defenders were.”
After being instructed in the letter by David, Joab set out to observe the city, and to find it, he assigned Uriah to a place where he knew that the mighty men would not be able to overcome him.
2 Samuel 11:17
“When the men of the city came out and fought against Joab, some of the men in David’s army fell; moreover, Uriah the Hittite died.”
The people of the city came out to the part of the city where Joab had appointed Uriah. And they went down and fought against Joab and against his people. At the same time, as planned, the Hittite Uriah also died in battle.
2 Samuel 11:18
“Joab sent David a full account of the battle.”
Uriah’s death was accomplished in battle. Then Joab sent messengers to David to make sure that his plan had been fulfilled and that all the news of the battle had been told, and that Uriah had died.
2 Samuel 11:19
He instructed the messenger: “When you have finished giving the king this account of the battle.”
Joab sent messengers to tell David all about the war. And he persuaded the messenger to tell the King to finish the war.
2 Samuel 11:20
“The king’s anger may flare up, and he may ask you, ‘Why did you get so close to the city to fight? Didn’t you know they would shoot arrows from the wall?”
You will not come so close to the city when you are fighting; do you not know that they can shoot from the walls? If so, you are being told in advance that the King’s wrath will be aroused.
2 Samuel 11:21
“Who killed Abimelek son of Jerub-Besheth? Didn’t a woman drop an upper millstone on him from the wall, so that he died in Thebez? Why did you get so close to the wall?’ If he asks you this, then say to him, ‘Moreover, your servant Uriah the Hittite is dead.”
Who dared to attack Abimelech, the son of Jerub-Sheth? Then he learns that a woman throws a knife at him from the wall for killing Abimel in Thebez. King asked why they went to the wall when he did not go there strictly. Then you should give the news of the death of his slave Hittite Uriah.
2 Samuel 11:22
“The messenger set out, and when he arrived he told David everything Joab had sent him to say.”
It came to pass when the King had sent messengers to David with the report of the battle, that the messengers came and told David all that Joab had done.
2 Samuel 11:23
The messenger said to David, “The men overpowered us and came out against us in the open, but we drove them back to the entrance of the city gate.”
The messenger of Joab said unto David, Surely the men that came out of the city were able to prevail against them, and came unto them by way of the field, and were with them till they came in unto their gates.
2 Samuel 11:24
“Then the archers shot arrows at your servants from the wall, and some of the king’s men died. Moreover, your servant Uriah the Hittite is dead.”
The King’s messenger came to David with the news of the battle and told him that the armed opposition was shooting at his servants from the wall, which resulted in the death of some of the King’s faithful servants, locals, and servants, and also his servant Hittite Uriah.
2 Samuel 11:25
David told the messenger, “Say this to Joab: ‘Don’t let this upset you; the sword devours one as well as another. Press the attack against the city and destroy it.’ Say this to encourage Joab.”
After hearing all this, David instructed the messenger to tell Joab that he should tell Joab in such a way that these events would not upset or displease the King. Let their war against the city be made stronger by lightning, and let the warriors of the city be destroyed, so that they may maintain the King’s zeal.
2 Samuel 11:26
“When Uriah’s wife heard that her husband was dead, she mourned for him.”
Uriah died in battle. When Uriah’s wife Bathsheba heard that her warrior husband Uriah had died in the battle of the city, she too was overwhelmed with grief and began to mourn for her dead husband.
2 Samuel 11:27
“After the time of mourning was over, David had her brought to his house, and she became his wife and bore him a son. But the thing David had done displeased the LORD.”
David waited for her until Batsebaha’s, mourning of her husband’s heroism in the war, was over. And David sent messengers and took Batesabar to his house, and from there, he found his wife’s house and begat David, a son. But the Lord’s approach to David’s acquisition of Batsebah was displeasing to the Lord.
1 Kings 1:1
“When King David was very old, he could not keep warm even when they put covers over him.”
King David was very old at that time and had been bedridden for a long time. Her servants gave her a thick warm cloth to cover her, but she could not feel the heat in her body.
1 Kings 1:2
So his attendants said to him, “Let us look for a young virgin to serve the king and take care of him. She can lie beside him so that our lord the king may keep warm.”
King David, the Lord of his servants, was afflicted with the disease of old age when his body was not warmed by the warm clothes. And the servants of David sought a young virgin for him, their Lord the King, and commanded that she should stand before the King, nurture him, arouse the King, and she should lie down on the King’s bosom so that their lord king might have warmth in his body.
1 Kings 1:3
“Then they searched throughout Israel for a beautiful girl and found Abishag, a Shunammite, and brought her to the king.”
To give warmth to David, the Lord of the slaves, his servants hurried through all the coastal cities and deserts of Israel, looking for a beautiful girl. And soon, they find Shunammi Abishag, thinking she deserves to be taken to the King. So then they brought her to the King.
1 Kings 1:11
Then Nathan asked Bathsheba, Solomon’s mother, “Have you not heard that Adonijah, the son of Haggith, has become king, and our lord David knows nothing about it?”
Our Lord David knows nothing about Adonijah right now. That is why Nathan told Bathsheba, Solomon’s mother, the wife of Lord David, that Adonijah, the son of Haggith, was looking after the kingdom and that their Lord David did not know it.
1 Kings 1:12
“Now then, let me advise you how you can save your own life and the life of your son Solomon.”
Nathan prayed to Bathsheba to give him the right advice. So that he might save her own life and that of Solomon, the son of Lord David and Bath-sheba.
1 Kings 1:13
“Go in to King David and say to him, ‘My lord the king, did you not swear to me your servant: “Surely Solomon your son shall be king after me, and he will sit on my throne”? Why then has Adonijah become king?”
Bathsheba says, go to Nathan, come to King David, and ask the Lord. The Lord of all of you, King David, swore to his maidservant Bathsheba that surely Solomon, his son, would inherit the kingdom after him, and only Solomon would sit on the Lord’s throne. Then why did Adonijah claim to gain and keep the kingdom?
1 Kings 1:15
“So Bathsheba went to see the aged king in his room, where Abishag the Shunammite was attending him.”
Bathsheba came to the King’s chambers to answer all his questions and to dispel any doubts. At that time, the King was very old, and Shunammi Abishag was serving as the King’s maid.
1 Kings 11:16
“Joab and all the Israelites stayed there for six months, until they had destroyed all the men in Edom.”
1 Kings 11:17
“But Hadad, still only a boy, fled to Egypt with some Edomite officials who had served his father.”
1 Kings 11:18
“They set out from Midian and went to Paran. Then taking people from Paran with them, they went to Egypt, to Pharaoh king of Egypt, who gave Hadad a house and land and provided him with food.”
Bathsheba bowed to her Lord King David in a show of respect. Instead, the King wanted to know what he wanted. Bathsheba informed him that her Lord David promised his servant Bathsheba, and sworn by the LORD his God, that his son Solomon would surely reign after David and that he would surely sit on the throne of that King. But now, Adonijah seems to be ruling. And even then, King David, the master of the maids, is silent because he does not know.
1 Kings 11:19
“Pharaoh was so pleased with Hadad that he gave him a sister of his own wife, Queen Tahpenes, in marriage.”
The new King, Adonijah, proclaimed a feast for the kingdom, and slaughtered many animals, fat cows, and sheep, and invited all the King’s children, the priest Abiathar and the commander Joab, but the Lord did not invite King David’s servant (son) Solomon.
1 Kings 11:20
“The sister of Tahpenes bore him a son named Genubath, whom Tahpenes brought up in the royal palace. There Genubath lived with Pharaoh’s own children.”
1 Kings 11:21
While he was in Egypt, Hadad heard that David rested with his ancestors and that Joab the commander of the army was also dead. Then Hadad said to Pharaoh, “Let me go, that I may return to my own country.”
The Lord of all kingdoms and his servants, King David, and all the people of Israel have their eyes fixed on him, so that he may tell them who is worthy to sit on the throne after his Lord the King, and on whom he trusts to carry out this kingdom. Announce his name. Otherwise, on the day when the Lord King sleeps with his ancestors, his maidservant Batsabah and their son Solomon will be found guilty and will die.
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