The Lad (also spelled Ladan, Ladanas, or Ladan) was a group of Jews who lived in Jerusalem around the time of the Second Temple period, sometime between the year 200 BC and 220 AD.

They were an important Jewish community, and were often referred to as “the people of Israel”.

They had a distinctive ritual of praying in front of a high altar, in the presence of a rabbi.

The Ladic tradition of praying on a high, vertical altar dates back to the fourth century BC, and was known in Hebrew as “Zahariya”.

It was the first of the monotheistic religions, and it was the only Jewish religion which did not use a separate calendar for the Jewish year.

Although this tradition has survived to this day, it was never formally accepted by Judaism.

It was adopted by Christianity in the year 150 AD.

The earliest surviving manuscripts are from the first century AD, but many of the earliest references to the Lad were written in the early first century, around the year 60 BC.

The first recorded reference to the name Lad in the Bible comes in the Hebrew Bible in Numbers, where the name is described as being “like a high and lofty tower” (Num.

12:1).

The Lad has been recorded as being a person with “great and lofty stature”, but this is not always accurate.

The word “Lad” is actually a plural form of “Ladder”, which has been used in the past to describe both tall and narrow structures.

This usage was later expanded to mean “tower” in the sense of “towering structure”.

The Lad is mentioned by several other places in the Old Testament, and there are at least five instances of him in the Gospel of Matthew (Matt.

16:26, Luke 10:27, Mark 1:27).

The earliest reference to a Lad in Old Testament history comes in Genesis 1:3, when the Lord commanded Moses to build an “ancient” ladder (Gen. 1:28).

The ladder was described as “high and high”, but in the later verses, it is referred to more as a “high-tower” or “high tower”.

The oldest reference to an “Lantern” in Israel is in 1 Kings 8:4, when Solomon is told that the king of Israel is called “Yahweh”, and that his “Laantern” is an ancient Lad.

There are several references to Ladan in the Book of Job (Job 41:10, 41:23), where he describes him as having a “hanging” lantern (Job 42:19).

The word is derived from the Hebrew word meaning “high” or large.

The Old Testament also mentions Ladan as a person who is known to be a “wise man”, in 1 Samuel 17:9.

There is a verse in the book of Job where the Lord declares that “Ya’vash is a Lad”.

In the Book and Gospel of Luke, the Lord speaks of the Ladan people as being the “great people of Judah” (Luke 22:16).

It is generally accepted that the Lad is a person from a distant land, and that the name “Ladan” was derived from a local name in the area.

The name Ladan was given to a man by an unnamed father who had been given the name by a “lady of Ladan”, according to the Hebrew scriptures.

Ladan is the Hebrew name for the city of Jerusalem.

The Bible has several references about Ladan.

In the Old Covenant, when a Jew was born into the tribe of Judah, he or she was called Ladan because he or her father had been a “Ladin”.

When a descendant of a man who was a Ladan died, his son would be called Ladaniaus (meaning “he will die as a Lad”).

A similar tradition in the New Testament was that the father of Jesus was named by a man called Ladanius, after the Lad of Ladania.

In Isaiah 55:3-6, the prophet Jeremiah prophesies that he will see “a ladder of light from a man of Ladaniuus”.

In Isaiah 58:1-2, Jesus says that he “will ascend a ladder of Ladanaus”.

This may be a reference to Ladania (which was the name of a person of Ladanian origin).

In Jeremiah 23:18-21, a Lad says: “And I will be your God and your Lord and will give you peace”.

This is a reference in the prophecy to the return of Jesus to Jerusalem, where he will return “to bring peace”.

The name “ladder” has been identified with Ladania, and the Ladans were also known as the “Lans of the Mountains”.

There are also several references in the Christian Bible to the tribe that Jesus is said to be from.

In Luke 1:1, Jesus speaks of a “hill” which was “built on