From BiblePortal Wikipedia

Bridgeway Bible Dictionary [1]

David took many wives for himself ( 2 Samuel 3:2-5;  2 Samuel 3:14), but the circumstances surrounding his taking of Bathsheba brought him trouble for the rest of his life. While her husband Uriah was out fighting battles for David (he was one of David’s leading soldiers;  2 Samuel 11:3;  2 Samuel 23:39), David made love to her and she became pregnant ( 2 Samuel 11:2-5). He then thought of a murderous plan to have Uriah killed in battle, after which he took Bathsheba into his palace as a royal wife ( 2 Samuel 11:6-27).

Nathan the prophet condemned David for murder and adultery, assuring David that his own family would be torn apart by murder and adultery ( 2 Samuel 12:1-12). David repented of his sin ( 2 Samuel 12:13; Psalms 51), but God’s forgiveness did not remove the evil example that David had already set before his family.

The child born to David and Bathsheba died ( 2 Samuel 12:14-23), but later they had another son, Solomon ( 2 Samuel 12:24). This son was the one chosen by God to succeed David as king ( 1 Chronicles 22:9-10). In David’s closing years another son, Adonijah, tried to outdo Solomon in their claims for the throne, but Bathsheba’s influence ensured that Solomon became king ( 1 Kings 1:11-31). When Adonijah then tried to use Bathsheba to advance himself in Solomon’s court, Solomon executed him for treason ( 1 Kings 2:13-25).

Fausset's Bible Dictionary [2]

BATHSHEBA or Bath Shua (a Canaanite name,  Genesis 38:2;  Genesis 38:12;  1 Chronicles 2:3) Ahithophel, Her Grandfather . Eliam or Ammiel ( 1 Chronicles 3:5), one of David's officers, was her father. (See Ahithophel .) Uriah, being a brother officer, formed an intimacy which ended in his marrying Eliam's daughter. David committed adultery with her, and caused her husband's murder (2 Samuel 11;  2 Samuel 23:34;  2 Samuel 23:39). Mother of Solomon, whose mind she helped much to mold; also of Shimea (or Shammua), Shobab, and Nathan ( 1 Chronicles 3:5). Nathan and Solomon were both ancestors of the Lord Jesus ( Luke 3:31;  Matthew 1:6). Her strength of intellect, kindness and influence over David and her son, appear in  1 Kings 1:11-31;  1 Kings 2:13-21. She is said by tradition to have composed Proverbs 31 as an admonition to Solomon on his marriage to Pharaoh's daughter.

Hastings' Dictionary of the Bible [3]

BATHSHEBA (  1 Chronicles 3:5 Bathshua  : this may be a mere textual error). Wife of Uriah the Hittite, seduced by David (  2 Samuel 11:2-4 ), and afterwards married to him (  2 Samuel 11:27 ). The child died (  2 Samuel 12:18 ), but another son, Solomon, was subsequently born (  2 Samuel 12:24 ). Bathsheba, instigated and supported by Nathan, successfully combated Adonijah’s attempt to secure the throne (  1 Kings 1:11-53 ). Acting as Adonijah’s intercessor in the matter of Abishag, she was most respectfully received by Solomon, but her unwise request was refused (  1 Kings 2:13-25 ).

J. Taylor.

Morrish Bible Dictionary [4]

Daughter of Eliam, or Ammiel, and wife of Uriah the Hittite. David's lusting after her became the occasion of his sin in accomplishing the death of her husband. She afterwards became David's wife and was the mother of Solomon and other children. When Adonijah sought to make himself king, Bathsheba, moved by Nathan, appealed to David to fulfil his promise to her that Solomon should be his successor. When Solomon was king Adonijah begged Bathsheba to use her influence to obtain Abishag for him as wife. She asked this of Solomon, but it led to Adonijah's death.  2 Samuel 11:3;  2 Samuel 12:24;  1 Kings 1:11-31;  1 Kings 2:13-19;  Psalm 51 title .

Hawker's Poor Man's Concordance And Dictionary [5]

The wife of Uriah. Her history we have  2 Samuel 11:1-27, etc. If from Shaboh, which is the number seven; probably as Bath, is daughter, means, the seventh daughter.

Holman Bible Dictionary [6]

 2 Samuel 11:3 2 Samuel 11:4 1 Kings 1:11-2:19David

Kitto's Popular Cyclopedia of Biblial Literature [7]

Bath-She´ba, also Bath-shua, daughter of Eliam, grand-daughter of Ahitophel, and wife of Uriah; she was seduced and became pregnant by King David during the absence of her husband, who was then engaged at the siege of Rabbah ( 2 Samuel 11:4-5;  Psalms 51:1. The child thus born in adultery became ill and died ( 2 Samuel 12:15-18). After the lapse of the period of mourning for her husband, who was slain by the contrivance of David ( 2 Samuel 11:15), she was legally married to the king ( 2 Samuel 11:27), and bore him Solomon ( 2 Samuel 12:24;  1 Kings 1:11;  1 Kings 2:13). In  1 Chronicles 3:5, she is called Bath-shua instead of Bath-sheba; and her father Ammiel, instead of Eliam (compare  Matthew 1:6). The other children of Bath-sheba are named in  2 Samuel 5:14;  1 Chronicles 3:5. She is afterwards mentioned only in consequence of her good-natured intercession for Adonijah, which incidentally displays the respect with which she was treated by king Solomon, her son ( 1 Kings 2:19). [[[David; Adonijah]]]