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Prostitution is the practice of indiscriminate sexual intercourse for payment or for religious purposes. Prostitution was practiced by male and female prostitutes. The Hebrewword zenut , applied to both common and sacred prostitution, is also often used metaphorically. The prostitute was an accepted though deprecated member of the Israelite society, both in urban and rural life Gen. The Bible refers to Tamar's temporary harlotry and to the professional harlotry of Rahab without passing any moral judgment.
The visits of Samson to the harlot of Gaza Judg. Harlots had access to the king's tribunal, as other people I Kings 3: Nevertheless, harlotry was a shameful profession, and to treat an Israelite girl like a prostitute was considered a grave offense Gen.
The Israelites were warned against prostituting their daughters Lev. The punishment of a priest's daughter who became a prostitute, thus degrading her father, was death through fire Lev. According to the talmudic sages, however, this law applies only to the priest's daughter who is married or at least betrothed Sanh.
Prostitutes might be encountered in the streets and squares, and on street corners, calling out to passersby Prov. Their glances and smooth talk were dangers against which the immature were warned Jer. Sometimes dedicated by their fathers to the deity, they had special statutes, and provisions were made for them by law Code of Hammurapi, — Customs connected with them are likely to underlie Herodotus' lurid and misleading statement that in Babylon every woman was to serve once as a sacred prostitute before getting married, thus sacrificing her virginity to the goddess Mylitta Ishtar; 1: In Israel the sacred prostitutes were condemned for their connection with idolatry.
It has been supposed that "the women who performed tasks at the entrance to the Tent of Meeting," mentioned in I Samuel 2: There were male and female prostitutes in Israel and Judah during the monarchy, and in Judah they were, from time to time, the object of royal decrees of expulsion cf.