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  • The young man answered, "I happened to be on Mount Gilboa. I saw Saul there leaning on his spear with the enemy chariots closing in on him. - 2 Samuel 1:6

  • David captured seventeen hundred charioteers* and twenty thousand foot soldiers. Then he crippled all but one hundred of the chariot horses.2 - 2 Samuel 8:4

  • But again the Arameans fled from the Israelites. This time David's forces killed seven hundred charioteers and forty thousand horsemen,* including Shobach, the commander of their army.2 - 2 Samuel 10:18

  • After this, Absalom bought a chariot and horses, and he hired fifty footmen to run ahead of him. - 2 Samuel 15:1

  • About that time David's son Adonijah, whose mother was Haggith, decided to make himself king in place of his aged father. So he provided himself with chariots and horses* and recruited fifty men to run in front of him.1 - 1 Kings 1:5

  • Solomon had four thousand* stalls for his chariot horses and twelve thousand horses.*6 - 1 Kings 4:26

  • and were similar to chariot wheels. The axles, spokes, rims, and hubs were all cast from molten bronze. - 1 Kings 7:33

  • He built towns as supply centers and constructed cities where his chariots and horses* could be kept. He built to his heart's content in Jerusalem and Lebanon and throughout the entire realm.4 - 1 Kings 9:19

  • But Solomon did not conscript any of the Israelites for forced labor. Instead, he assigned them to serve as fighting men, government officials, officers in his army, commanders of his chariots, and charioteers. - 1 Kings 9:22

  • Solomon built up a huge force of chariots and horses. He had fourteen hundred chariots and twelve thousand horses.* He stationed many of them in the chariot cities, and some near him in Jerusalem.6 - 1 Kings 10:26

  • At that time, Egyptian chariots delivered to Jerusalem could be purchased for 600 pieces of silver,* and horses could be bought for 150 pieces of silver.* Many of these were then resold to the kings of the Hittites and the kings of Aram.2 - 1 Kings 10:29

  • King Rehoboam sent Adoniram,* who was in charge of the labor force, to restore order, but all Israel stoned him to death. When this news reached King Rehoboam, he quickly jumped into his chariot and fled to Jerusalem.2 - 1 Kings 12:18

  • Then Zimri, who commanded half of the royal chariots, made plans to kill him. One day in Tirzah, Elah was getting drunk at the home of Arza, the supervisor of the palace. - 1 Kings 16:9

  • Finally the seventh time, his servant told him, "I saw a little cloud about the size of a hand rising from the sea." Then Elijah shouted, "Hurry to Ahab and tell him, `Climb into your chariot and go back home. If you don't hurry, the rain will stop you!' " - 1 Kings 18:44

  • Now the LORD gave special strength to Elijah. He tucked his cloak into his belt and ran ahead of Ahab's chariot all the way to the entrance of Jezreel. - 1 Kings 18:46

  • Now King Ben-hadad of Aram mobilized his army, supported by the chariots and horses of thirty-two allied kings. They went to besiege Samaria, the Israelite capital, and launched attacks against it. - 1 Kings 20:1

  • However, the other horses and chariots were destroyed, and the Arameans were killed in a great slaughter. - 1 Kings 20:21
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    New Living Translation Bible used with permission Tyndale House Publishers.

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