This final piece in various forms continues to be used in Jewish weddings simply due to the fact that on their wedding day, the Jewish bride and groom are known as King and Queen in Jewish circles.
"A Jewel on thy Forehead" This phrase in the KJV has been interpreted by many other translations as a nose jewel of the kind of jewelry typically seen even today in Middle Eastern brides.
Chains or necklaces are a huge part of the ancient Yemeni Jewish bridal outfit! So much so that you can't see her neck if you tried.
The word for "ornaments" in the KJV, comes from a Hebrew word that in general refers to "trappings, finery, etc", but in this tense, actually refers to something called a headstall!
The Hebrew word for Badger's skin in the KJV, has been debated by some scholars as to whether it truly means the badger, which did and still does live in the region. . .
Understanding the bridal adornment in Ezekiel requires an understanding of everyday attire given in Isaiah.
This eighth stone in Aaron's Breastplate is largely considered to be the Agate, although some say the Emerald as well. Most sources agree that the color of the stone is a deep green colour.
The seventh stone in Aaron's Breastplate, often called the Ligure, and sometimes referred to as the Sapphire or Lapis Lazuli, is an interesting stone.
The first Stone in Aaron's Breastplate, and generally considered by some to be the sixth stone of New Jerusalem's 12 Foundations, is Sardius, also known as Carrnelian, a varient of Chalcedony.
"How does God Adorn His Bride in the Scriptures?" At first glance, this question seems entirely scandalous! God does not have a wife! Or does He?