POLITICIAN

Hazael

900 BC - 900 BC

Hazael

Hazael (; Hebrew: חֲזָהאֵל, Modern: Ḥaza'ēl, Tiberian: H̱azā'ēl; Aramaic: חזאל, from the triliteral Semitic root h-z-y, "to see"; his full name meaning, "El/God has seen"; Akkadian: 𒄩𒍝𒀪𒀭, romanized: Ḫa-za-’-ilu) was an Aramean king who is mentioned in the Bible. Under his reign, Aram-Damascus became an empire that ruled over large parts of Syria and the Land of Israel. Read more on Wikipedia

Since 2007, the English Wikipedia page of Hazael has received more than 126,448 page views. His biography is available in 20 different languages on Wikipedia making him the 4,767th most popular politician.

Memorability Metrics

  • 130k

    Page Views (PV)

  • 57.43

    Historical Popularity Index (HPI)

  • 20

    Languages Editions (L)

  • 5.84

    Effective Languages (L*)

  • 2.05

    Coefficient of Variation (CV)

Page views of Hazaels by language


Among POLITICIANS

Among politicians, Hazael ranks 4,739 out of 14,801Before him are Nicholas Kanabos, Moussa Traoré, Robert Clive, Miran Shah, Princess Victoria of the United Kingdom, and Antonia the Elder. After him are Yamato Takeru, Igor Smirnov, Ahmed Izzet Pasha, Maria of Montpellier, Horace Walpole, and Countess Palatine Caroline of Zweibrücken.

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Contemporaries

Among people born in 900 BC, Hazael ranks 15Before him are Jehoash of Israel, Jehoahaz of Israel, Caranus of Macedon, Menua, Arame of Urartu, and Shammuramat. After him are Takelot II, Sarduri I, Shoshenq III, Ishpuini of Urartu, Ashur-dan III, and Shalmaneser IV. Among people deceased in 900 BC, Hazael ranks 4Before him are Elijah, Uzziah, and Omri. After him are Tukulti-Ninurta II and King Gong of Zhou.

Others Born in 900 BC

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Others Deceased in 900 BC

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In Syria

Among people born in Syria, Hazael ranks 49 out of 124Before him are Andrew of Crete (660), Damascius (480), Yiannis Ritsos (1909), Nizar Qabbani (1923), Ananias of Damascus (100), and Khaled al-Asaad (1932). After him are Al-Dhahabi (1274), Levon Ter-Petrosyan (1945), Evagrius Scholasticus (536), Farid al-Atrash (1910), Taqi ad-Din Muhammad ibn Ma'ruf (1526), and Usama ibn Munqidh (1095).