The hare, and the gazelle, and the roebuck, and the wild goat, and the ibex, and the antelope, and the mountain sheep.
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George Leo Haydock
Buffle. Hebrew yachmur, which some translate "the fallow-deer. "The Arabs give this name to a beast resembling a hart, which has horns and red hair. (Calmet)
It was served up on the table of Solomon, 3 Kings iv. 23. Pliny ( viii. 13,) mentions the bubalus of Africa, which is like a calf. (Menochius)
Chamois, (tragelaphum) a beast which has the head of a he-goat, and the carcass of a hart. (Scaliger.) (Pliny, viii. 33.)
Bo chart translates akko after the Arabic, "the wild goat. "
Pygarg, another species of goat, (Pliny, viii. 53,) of the colour of ashes. (Bellon., q. 51.) Dishon means "ashes "in Hebrew.
Goat, (orygem) "a wild goat, (Septuagint; Bo chart;) or ox. "Aristotle allows it only one horn. Juvenal mentions that the Getulians feasted on its flesh; and the Egyptian priests, according to Horus, were allowed to eat it, without any scrupulous examination of the sealers. (Calmet)
Camelopardalus. This animal resembles a camel in its head and longish neck, and the panther in the spotted skin. (Pliny, viii. 18.)
Bo chart (iii. 21,) thinks that the Hebrew zamer, means "a wild goat "noted for "leaping."