Rebekah died not long after her nanny, Deborah, died. Her death is not expressly stated in the Bible, but it is inferred by the words allon bakhut (Allon-Bacuth; Gen. 35:8), which the Midrash translates as "weeping for another," allon being related to the Greek allon "another" (Gen. R. 56:3).
The Talmud says that when Rebekah heard of her nanny's death, she wept for two full days over her. The Seforno notes that this occurred after the war with Esau was resolved, so probably around the time that Isaac and Jacob were born. Since Rebekah was one hundred years old at the time of her death, this would have been shortly before she became a grandmother.
Midrash Tehillim (Psalms) says that God took pity on Rebekah when she cried out during her labor pain and said through Isaiah: "I will take pity on her, just as I took pity on her husband." This refers to Abraham, who like Rebekah had one son, Isaac. When he was old enough, God told Abraham to sacrifice him but changed his mind at the last minute.
When Isaac asked Esau to bring him tasty food so that he may bless him, Rebekah was not there; Isaac's charge was revealed to her by the holy spirit since she was a prophetess (67:9). She then insisted on Jacob receiving Isaac's blessing. They are buried together in the city of Beth-El.
In addition to being one of Jacob's wives, Rebekah was also one of his mothers. This means that she had the same rights as any other mother - including Rachel - who wanted to raise their child in accordance with their religious beliefs. In this case, that meant allowing Jacob to go through with the ceremony of circumcision.
After Isaac's death, God told Leah that she should marry Jacob again because he is the father of her children. However, both women agreed to let their younger sister, Rachel, take care of the children while they went looking for food. It seems that when it came to marriage, Jacob preferred female companionship to that of his own wife!
As you can see, Rebekah played an important role in ensuring that her son received Isaac's blessing and later on married her daughter into another family. Her story shows that even though she was a woman, she could play an active part in society by helping her parents fulfill their responsibilities.
Holt went on to state that she wants to spend more time with her friends and family. She also saw her departure as a "temporary absence," and Julie Plec agreed, telling fans that Rebekah would not be forgotten. Rebekah, the victim of a Ripper Curse, was daggerered during season 3 until her family could discover a cure. They found one - but only after killing a lot of people.
So there you have it! Although she does appear in several episodes, Rebekah doesn't really have much screen time because they're afraid she'll get killed off. Which is too bad, because she's a great character who deserves better than this!
Rebekah commits suicide in her mortal form to prevent a forced Marcel from terminating her life in accordance with Klaus' commands. Her spirit returned to her original body once her host body died, just as she had predicted. Rebekah then instructed Niklaus to bring an end to his own life in order to save Klaus from the same fate.
It should be noted that although deceased characters usually stay dead, this is not always the case. For example, Esther returned for several episodes after being presumed dead, and Katherine remains alive even though she was removed from this world long ago.
Additionally, it can be assumed that since Rebekah killed herself to avoid killing Klaus, she would have done the same if she knew that he found a way to return from the dead. However, we never get to find out what would have happened if she had not taken action; thus, this part of the story remains unfulfilled.
Finally, it should be noted that despite being raised by her parents, who were vampires, Rebekah did not become one herself. This means that she was not reborn or given a second chance when her mother restored her father's humanity through blood transfusions. She was simply born normal again with no supernatural abilities.
First, Rebekah makes no attempt to persuade Isaac to reconsider his decision about Esau (27:5-13). If Isaac had continued to reject God and bless Esau after being told of Jacob's election (25:23), Rebekah's actions could have been more admirable. More tellingly, Moses makes no mention of Rebekah's death. She must have lived at least until after she gave birth to Jacob (about 140 years old). This suggests that she lived a long life.
Second, Rebekah takes Jacob away from her family (27:41-43) because he is more important to her than living out her days with her children. Even though they are not blood relatives, she treats him as such by giving him her most prized possession - her only son. In doing so, she shows that she believes he will be the father of a great nation (28:9).
Third, when Isaac has a change of heart and wants to bless Jacob instead of Esau, Rebekah uses this opportunity to convince her husband of Jacob's goodness (27:46-47). She even goes as far as saying that if Jacob lives as well as Esau, then why would she want to keep Isaac's love for Esau by letting him go to him? This proves that even though Rebekah was older than Isaac, she still loved him very much and wanted what was best for him.
Rebekah, who was characterized as quite lovely, put forth a lot of effort for no apparent reward. She have a heavenly personality. Something of tremendous value in God's eyes (1 Peter 3:3-4).
She lived in the country with her father and mother. They had sheep and cattle to provide for their family. When we look at the details of their life, it seems that they were fairly well off. Rebekah also worked with her hands. We are not told exactly what she did, but we can assume that it provided for her family's needs.
She got married to Abraham's nephew, Isaac. It is said that God wanted to confirm His promise that through Isaac all the nations on earth would be blessed. This must have been a great honor for both families involved. They seemed to get along very well together; even after the marriage, they remained close friends. Rebekah died before her husband so they never experienced old age together. But still, they seem to have had a happy marriage.
Abraham was 100 years old when he married Sarah. He had already lived for over 70 years and there was no sign that he was tired or sick. It seems that he married young and left his parents' home to go live with his wife in another town.