Cease to Comforter

Greek Dictionary Cease to Comforter: 
See Strong’s Concordance for numbering system.

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Cease: 159. See Author, 159.
Cease: 180. See Cannot, 180.
Cease: 3973. Ceased: Ceaseth: 3973. See Refrain, 3973.

Ceased: 1257. Greek is, dialeipo. Feminine, past particle, which expresses a completed action. To leave between, as to leave an interval, of space or time; Hence in N.T., to intermit, to desist, to cease; sequel follows participial, Luke 7:45, “since the time I came in hath not ceased to kiss my feet.” Septuagint for Hebrew, Jeremiah 44:18, “But since we left off to burn incense to the queen of heaven,”

Ceased: 2270. See Peace, 2270. Once, Acts 21:14.
Ceased: 2664. See Restrain, 2664.
Ceased: 2673. See Abolished, 2673-b.

Ceased: 2869. Greek is, kopazo. Feminine, to be beat out, weary, as generally, to relax, to remit, to cease; in N.T., of the wind, to lull, intransitive verb that expresses action, that is limited to the agent, Matthew 14:32, “the wind ceased.” Mark 4:39, 6:51. Septuagint for Hebrew, Genesis 8:1, “The water asswaged (subsided,)” 

Ceasing: 88. See Without, 88.
Ceasing: 89. See Without, 89.
Ceasing: 1618. See Without, 1618.
Cedron: 2748. Once, John 18:1.
Celestial: 2032. See Heaven, 2032.
Cenchrea: 2747.

Censer: 2369. Greek is, thumiasterion. A censer for burning incense, Hebrews 9:4, “Which had the golden censer, ” Septuagint for Hebrew, “Censer,” 2 Chronicles 26:19. Ezekiel 8:11.

Censer: 3031. Greek is, libanotos. Past particle, frankincense. In N.T., metonymically, a censer for burning incense, thuribulum, Revelation 8:3, “having a golden censer;”

Centurion: 1543. Centurion’s: Centurions: 1543.

Centurion: 2760. Greek is, kenturion. Latin centurio, a centurion, originally the commander of a hundred foot-soldiers, as, Mark 15:39-44-45, ” And when he knew it of the centurion,”

Cephas: 2786.
Certain: 444. See Man, 444.

Certain: 790. Greek is, astateo. Feminine, unstable, wandering; to have no fixed residence, to wander without a home, intransitive verb, 1 Corinthians 4:11, “and have no certain dwelling place;” Spoken of the sea, to be tossed agitated.

Certain: Certainty: 804. See Sure, 804.
Certain: 1212. See Manifest, 1212.
Certain: 1520. See One, 1520.

Certain: 4225. Greek is, tis. Indef. particle, enclitic, = (a word joined to the end of another) somewhere, in some place or other. Hebrews 2:6, “But one in a certain place testified,” Hebrews 4:4, Joined with numerals, somewhere about, nearly Romans 4:19, “when he was about an hundred years old,”

Certain: 5100. Greek is, tis. Genitive, indefinite, pronoun, enclitic = (a word joined to the end of another) Distinguished by its accent from certain, interrogatory, one, someone, a certain one.

a. Past particle and generally, of some person or thing whom one cannot or does not wish to name or specify more nearly; so, in various constructions;

a-1. Simply, Matthew 12:47, “Then one said unto him,” Matthew 20:20, “and desiring a certain thing of him.” Luke 8:49, 9:57, 13:6. Acts 5:25. Plural, Mark 14:4, “And there were some that had indignation within themselves,” Luke 13:1, 24:1, “and certain others with him.” John 13:29. Romans 3:3. 1 Corinthians 4:18.   

1 Timothy 6:10-21. Hebrews 4:6. 1 Corinthians 15:12, “How say some among you that there is no resurrection of the dead?”

a-2. Joined with a substantive noun, or adjective, taken substantively, as a certain person or thing. So, after a substantive, Mark 5:25, “And a certain woman,” Luke 8:27, 9:19, 10:31-38. John 6:7, “that every one of them may take a little.” Acts 5:1, 27:39. Plural, Luke 8:2, “a certain women,” Luke 24:22. Acts 9:19, “Then was Saul certain days with the disciples which were at Damascs.” Acts 17:20. 2 Peter 3:16, “in which some things hard to be understood,”

Also, before the substantive or adjective, Matthew 18:12, “If a man have an hundred sheep,” Luke 17:12. John 4:46. Acts 3:2, 9:36. Galatians 6:1. Plural, Luke 13:31, “there came certain of the Pharisees,” Acts 13:1, 15:2, “and certain other of them,” Acts 27:1. Jude 4. So, Mark 14:51, “And there followed him a certain young man,” Joined with names, either proper or gentile; as before, Mark 15:21, “And they compelled one Simon a Cyrenian, who passed by,” Acts 9:43; by apposition, John 11:1. After, Luke 10:33, “But a certain Samaritan,”

a-3. Sequel follows genitive of class or of partition, as in, Of which, expresses a participle, Luke 14:15, “And when one of them that sat at meat (at the table) with him,” 2 Corinthians 12:12. Mark 14:47, “And one of them that stood by drew a sword,” compare in a-2. Plural, Matthew 9:3, 27:47. Mark 2:6. Luke 19:39. Acts 6:9. Romans 11:17. 2 Corinthians 10:12. In a like sense, sequel follows “From,” common form genitive, Luke 12:13, “And one of the company said unto him,” John 11:49. Plural, common form “by,” Luke 11:15, “But some of them said,” John 7:25, 9:16. Romans 11:14.

a-4. With numerals, where it renders the number indefinite, about, some, Luke 7:19, “And John calling unto him two of his disciples,” as in some two, two or three. Acts 23:23.

a-5. Distributively, “Another,” 1 Corinthians 3:4. Luke 9:7-8. Philippians 1:15.

a-6. Sometimes, “Who, which, or what,” is omitted where the sense requires it to be supplied; Luke 8:20, “And it was told him by certain which said,” Mark 2:1, “And again he entered into Capernaum after some day;” So, before a genitive, particle, Acts 21:16; before “of,” common form genitive, Matthew 13:47. Luke 21:16. John 16:17.

b. Generally, any one, anybody, someone or other, in various constructions and uses; compare above in a.

b-1. Simply Matthew 8:28, “so no man might pass by that way.” Mark 12:19, “If a man’s brother die,” Luke 14:8. John 10:28. Acts 19:38. Romans 5:7, “For scarcely for a righteous man will one die:” James 2:18. Neuter, “something,” Matthew 5:23, “and there rememberest that they brother hath aught against thee;” Mark 11:13, “he found nothing but leaves;” Luke 22:35. Acts 3:5, “expecting to receive something from them.” James 1:7, “that he shall receive any thing of the Lord.” Adverb, see below in b-5.

b-2. Joined with a Substantive noun, or adjective, Romans 8:39, “nor any other creature,” Neuter, “any,” Luke 11:36, “having no part dark,” Acts 8:34, “or some other man?” So especially, neuter, “any,” before adjectives of quality, character, etc. As, before the adjective, Luke 24:41, “Have ye here any meat?” John 1:47. Acts 17:21, 19:39; After the adjective, Mark 16:18, “and if they drink any deadly thing,” John 4:14, “But, whosoever drinketh of the water that I shall give him shall never thirst;” Acts 19:32, “Some therefore cried one thing,”

b-3. Sequel follows genitive of class or of partition, compare in, a-3. 1 Corinthians 6:1, “Dare any of you, having a matter against another,” Acts 5:15,

2 Thessalonians 3:8. Neuter, “anything,” Acts 4:32, “neither said any of them that ought of the things which he possessed was his own;” Romans 15:18. Ephesians 5:27. Also, sequel follows “from,” common form genitive, Luke 16:30; “of,” common form genitive, Hebrews 3:13, “lest any of you be hardened through the deceitfulness of sin.” James 2:16.

b-4. Certain, stands also for English indefenate article. “one; some one,” Matthew 12:29, “Or else how can one enter into a strong man’s house,” Mark 8:4. John 2:25. 1 Timothy 1:8, “if a man use it lawfully;”

b-5. In a similar sense, like English, “One, any one, for everyone,” John 6:50, “This is the bread which cometh down from heaven, that a man may eat thereof, and not die.” Acts 2:45, 11:29. 1 Corinthians 4:2. Hebrews 10:27.

b-6. “If anyone,” Matthew 21:3. Mark 11:3. Colossians 3:13. James 2:14. Revelation 22:18, “If any man should add unto these things,” or unless one, John 3:3-5, “Except a man be bornof water and of the Spirit,” Acts 8:31. Plural, “if any,” as, “whosoever,” John 20:23, “Whosesoever sins ye remit,”

b-7. “If anyone.” In a hypothetical clause, the simple, “anyone,” is sometimes said to be as, “Is any man,” but not accurately. 1 Corinthians 7:18, is one called being circumcised, as in be it so that one is thus called. James 5:13-14, “Is any sick among you?”

b-8. Sometimes, “Anyone,” is omitted where the sense requires it to be supplied; compare above in a-5. Matthew 23:9, “And call no man your Father upon the earth:” 1 Peter 4:12, “as though some strange thing happened unto you:” Common form emphatic, somebody, something, as in some person or thing of weight and importance, some great one.

c-1. Simply, Acts 5:36, “For before these days rose up Theudas, boasting himself to be somebody;” Neuter, 1 Corinthians 3:7, “So then, neither is he that planteth anything,” 1 Corinthians 10:19. Galatians 2:6, “Somewhat.” Galatians 6:3, “For if a man think himself to be something,” with verse 15. 1 Corinthians 8:2, “And if any man think that he knoweth anything,”

c-2. With an adjective, Acts 8:9, “But there was a certain man, called Simon, — giving out that himself was some great one:” Hebrews 10:27, as in a very fearful looking for of judgment.

d. “One,” with a Substantive or adjective, sometimes serves to limit or modify the full signification, like English, “somewhat,” as in some measure, a kind of, etc. Romans 1:11, “that I may impart unto you some spiritual gift,” with verse 13, “that I might have some fruit among you also,” 1 Corinthians 6:11. James 1:18, “that we should be a kind of first-fruits of his creatures.”

e-1. Neuter, “anything,” adverbially or as accommodation of manner. Simply, in or as to something, in any way, Philippians 3:15, “and if in anything ye be otherwise minded,” Philemon 18, “or owed thee ought (anything),” therefore as, “perhaps,” in the formula, “unless perhaps,” Luke 9:13, “except we should go and buy meat for all this people.” John 5:19.

e-2. With another accommodation, neuter, as adverb, thus serving to modify it, compare in d; Some, somewhat, a little. As, “Some little, a little,” spoken of time, Acts 5:34, “Then stood there up one in the council,” of place or rank, Hebrews 2:6. Acts 23:20, “somewhat.” 2 Corinthians 10:8, 11:16, “Let no man think me a fool;” So, in some part, partly, 1 Corinthians 11:18, “and I partly believe it.”

Certain: 5106 Greek is, toinun. As in, “therefore,” strengthened by, “now,” as indeed now, yet now therefore; used where one proceeds with an inference. Usually put after one or more words in a clause, Luke 20:25, “Render therefore unto Caesar the things which be Caesar’s,” 1 Corinthians 9:26. James 2:24, “Ye see then how that by works a man is justified,” in K.J.V. More rarely put at the beginning of a clause, Hebrews 13:13, “Let us go forth therefore unto him without the camp,” So, Septuagint for Hebrew, Isaiah 3:10, 5:13.

Certainly: 3689. See Indeed, 3689.
Certainty: 803. See Safely, 803.
Certainty: 804. See Sure, 804.
Certify: 1107. See Known, 1107. Once, Galatians 1:11.

Chaff: 892. Greek is, achuron. Chaff, past particle, Septuagint for Hebrew, Job 21:18. Isaiah 17:13. In N.T., straw, as broken up by treading out the grain, Matthew 3:12, “Burn up the chaff.” Luke 3:17. Septuagint and Hebrew, “We have both straw and, –” Genesis 24:25-32. Judges 19:19. “Cleaned provender (cured fodder,) Isaiah 30:24. Such straw was used by the Hebrews as fodder, and for burning. Exodus 5:7. Luke 12:28.

Chain: Chains: 254. Greek is, halusis. A bond, a chain.

a. Past particle, Revelation 20:1, “A great chain.” Acts 21:33. Spoken especially of chains for the hands or feet, manacles, shackles, Mark 5:3-4. Luke 8:29. Acts 12:6-7, “Chains fell off.”

b. Trope, bonds, imprisonment, state of custody, Ephesians 6:20, “An ambassador in bonds.” 2 Timothy 1:16. Acts 28:20, “Bound with this chain.”

Chains: 1199. See Bond, 1199.

Chalcedony: 5472. Greek is, chalkedon. A gem including several varieties, one of which is the modern carnelian; Revelation 21:19, “The third a chalcedony,” carbuncle.

Chaldeans: 5466: Greek is, chaldaios. Chaldean, Plural, the Chaldeans, Chaldees, inhabiting Babylonia, including also in a wider sense Mesopotamia, compare with, Ezekiel 1:3, 11:24, “Land of Chaldeans,” and “Chaldea.” Hence, Abraham is removing from Ur in Mesopotamia, is said to come Acts 7:4, “Land of the Chaldeans.” So Hebrew, “Ur of the Chaldees,” Genesis 11:28. Septuagint for Hebrew, Jeremiah 24:5, 25:12.

Chamber: 5253. See Upper, 5253.

Chambering: 2845. Greek is, koite. A laying down, for rest or sleep,  generally and in N.T.

a. Place of repose, bed, Luke 11:7, “Children are with me in bed.” Spoken of the marriage-bed, metonymically, for marriage itself, Hebrews 13:4, “The bed undefiled.”

b. A lying with a woman, cohabitation, whether lawful or unlawful. Romans 13:13, “Not in chambering,” as not in lewdness. Septuagint for Hebrew, “Thou shalt not lie with mankind, as with womankind,” Leviticus 18:22. Numbers 31:17-18-35. Hence from the Hebrew. Metonymically for seed, seamen, as necessary for conception. Romans 9:10, “Rebecca also had conceived,” as having conceived by one etc. Septuagint for Hebrew, “Some man have lain with thee,” Numbers 5:20. Leviticus 18:23, “Neither shalt thou lie with any beast.” More fully Septuagint for Hebrew, Leviticus 18:20. Septuagint for Hebrew, “Seed of copulation,” Leviticus 15:16-32, 22:4.

Chamberlain: 1909. See On, 1909.

Chamberlain: 2846. Greek is, koiton. A bed-chamber, Acts 12:20, “The king’s chamberlain,” as the king’s chamber attendant, valet-de-chambre. Septuagint for Hebrew, “Into thy bed-chamber,” Exodus 8:3. 2 Samuel 4:7, “He lay on his bed in his bed-chamber.”

Chamberlain: 3623. See Steward, 3623.
Chambers: 5009. See Closet, 5009. Once, Matthew 24:26.

Chanaan: 5477. Indecating Canaan, the ancient name of Judea or Palestine, past particle, the low lands, in distinction from the highlands of libanus and Syria; Spoken generally of the country on this side of Jordan, in antithesis to Gilead, Numbers 33:51. Joshua 22:9. Also specifically of Phencia, the northern part of Canaan at the foot of Mt. Lebanon. So too the Carthaginiansas a colony of the Phenicians, called themselves Chanani. In N.T., generally, Acts 7:11, 13:19, “The land of Canaan.” See Deuteronomy 7:1, “Canaanites.”

Chance: 4795. Greek is, sugkuria. To happen together, as events. A happening together, as coincidence, accident, chance, Luke 10:31, “By chance.”

Chance: 5177.
Change: Changed: 236.
Change: 3331. See Translation, 3331.
Change: Changed: 3337.
Change: 3345. See Figure, 3345.
Changed: 3328.
Changed: 3339. See Transfigured, 3339.
Changed: 3346. See Translate, 3346.

Changers: 2773. Greek is, kermatistes. A money changer, broker, John 2:145, “Changers of money.” Matthew 21:12, “Money changers.” The annual tribute of each Jew to the temple was a Jewish half-shekel, Exodus 30:13 sequel to follow, and this the money changers, sitting in the outer court, furnished to the people as they came up, in exchange for Greek and Roman coins.

Changers’: 2855. See Moneychangers, 2855.
Charge: 77. See Without, 77.
Charge: Charging: 1263. See Witnesseth, 1263.

Charge: 1462. Greek is, egklema. Charge, accusation, Acts 23:29, “Nothing laid to his charge.” Acts 25:16, “The crime laid against him.”

Charge: Charged: 1781. Greek is, entellomai. Feminine, deponent verb, middle term of a syllogism, (to cause to exist etc.) preferred, passive, “Has enjoined,” with middle term of a syllogism, or active verb, signifying, Acts 13:47, “The Lord commanded us.” To enjoin upon, to charge with, to command, commodious, accommodation, of thing and dative of person, one or both of which are often implied; Matthew 28:20, “I have commanded you.” Matthew 15:4, 17:9, “Jesus charged them.” Mark 10:3, 11:6. John 8:5, 14:31, “The Father gave me commandment.” John 15:14-17. Acts 1:2, 13:47.

Sequel follows, “Concerning,” common form generally of thing, Matthew 4:6, “He shall give His angels charge concerning thee.” Luke 4:10. Hebrews 11:22. Sequel follows “That,” Mark 13:34. Sequel follows infinitive mode, Matthew 19:7. Septuagint for Hebrew, “Commanded,” Genesis 2:16, 21:4. Exodus 7:2. By Hebraism, Hebrews 9:20, “Enjoined unto us,” which God enjoined upon or towards you quoted from, Exodus 24:8, “Which the LORD hath made with you.” But elsewhere Septuagint often for Hebrew, “Which he commanded you,” Deuteronomy 4:13. Joshua 23:16.

Charge: 1909. See On, 1909.

Charge: 2004. Greek is, epitasso. Feminine, to arrange upon, as soldiers as to arrange in ranks one upon another, sequel follows accommodation and dative, to station as a garrison. In N.T., by implication, to enjoin upon, to charge, to command, sequel follows dative, Mark 1:27, “With authority commandeth he.” Luke 4:36, 8:25. Septuagint for Hebrew, “Commanding his sons,” Genesis 49:33. Esther 3:12. Sequel follows accommodation and dative, Philemon 8, “To enjoin thee.” Common form accommodation, implication, Mark 9:25, “I charge thee.” Sequel follows dative infinitive mode, aoris, Mark 6:39. Luke 8:31. Inferred, present, Acts 23:2. Sequel follows accommodation and inferred, Mark 6:27, Septuagint, “Establish the decree,” and, “Signed the writing,” Daniel 6:8-9. Absolute, Luke 14:22, “It is done as thou hast commanded.”

Charge: 2476. See Stand, 2476.
Charge: 2596. See Against, 2596.
Charge: 3049. See Imputed, 3049. Once, 2 Timothy 4:16.

Charge: 3726. Greek is, hokos. Feminine, to put to an oath, to make swear, common form accommodation, Septuagint for Hebrew, Genesis 50:25, “And Joseph took an oath.” In N.T., to adjure, common form duplicate, accommodation of persons whom and by whom. Mark 5:7, “I adjure thee by God, that thou torment me not.” Acts 19:13. 1 Thessalonians 5:27, “I charge you by the Lord.” So, Septuagint, “swear,” common form duplicate accommodation, Genesis 24:3. The Atticist’s condemn this word, though found in the best writers.

Charge: 3852. See Commandment, 3852. 
Charge: 3853. Charged: Charging: 3853. See Commandment, 3853. 
Chargeable: 1912. See Overcharge, 1912. 
Chargeable: 2655. See Burdensome, 2655. 
Charged: 916. See burdened, 916.
Charged: 1291. See Commandment, 1291. 
Charged: 1690. See Murmured, 1690. 
Charged: 2008. See Rebuke, 2008.
Charged: 3146. See Scourge, 3146. 
Charger: 4094. See Plates, 4094, 
Charges: 1159. See Consume, 1159. 
Charges: 3800. See Wages, 3800.

Chariot: Chariots: 716. Greek is, harma. A chariot, Acts 8:28-29-38, “He commanded the chariot to stand still.” Septuagint for Hebrew, Genesis 41:43, “The second chariot.” Spoken of chariots of war, Revelation 9:9, “As the sound of chariots of many horses.” Septuagint and Hebrew, Joel 2:5, “The noise of chariots.” 

Chariots: 4480. Greek is, rheda. Latin, rheda, as a carriage with four wheels for travelling, a chariot, “Revelation 18:13, “And chariots.” So, rheda, the word is of Gallic origin.

Charitably: 26. See Love, 26. Once, Romans 14:15.
Charitably: 2596. See Against, 2596.
Charity: 26. See Love, 26.
Charitably: 2596. See Against, 2596-4-a-1.
Charran: 5488.
Chaste: 53. See Pure, 53.
Chasten: 3811. Chastened: Chasteneth: 3811. See Instructed, 3811.

Chastening: Chastening: Chastisement: 3809. Greek is, paratithemi. Past particle, training of a child, and hence generally education, discipline, instruction, as consisting in teaching, admonition, rewards, punishment, etc.

a. Generally, Ephesians 6:4, “Bring them up in the nurture — of the Lord.” as such training as the Lord approves. 2 Timothy 3:16, “For instruction.”

b. By synecdoche, of part for the whole, correction, chastisement, Hebrews 12:5-7, “Endure chastening.” Hebrews 12:8-11. Septuagint and Hebrew, “Chastening” Proverbs 3:11, 22:15, “Rod of correction”

Chastise: 3811. See Instructed, 3811.
Cheek: 4600.
Cheer: 2114. See Merry, 2114.

Cheer: 2293. Greek is, tharseo. Feminine, in N.T., only imperative, to be of good cheer, have good courage, spoken by way of encouragement. Matthew 9:22, “Be of good cheer.” Matthew 14:27, “Be of good comfort.” Mark 6:50, 10:49. Luke 8:48. John 16:33. Acts 23:11. Septuagint for Hebrew, Genesis 35:17, “Fear not.” Joel 2:21-22, “Be not afraid.” 

Cheerful: 2431. Greek is, hiloras. Latin, hilaris, as in cheerful, joyous, as 2 Corinthians 9:7, “God loveth a cheerful giver.” Septuagint for Hebrew, Proverbs 22:9, “He that hath a bountiful eye shall be blessed.”

Cheerfulness. 2432. Greek is, hilarotes. Cheerfulness, alacrity, Romans 12:8, “With cheerfulness.” Septuagint for Hebrew, Proverbs 18:22. 

Cherubim: From Hebrew Cherub; In the N.T., Golden figures representing the Cherubim, are placed over the ark of the covenant, Hebrews 9:5. Compare with, Exodus 25:18, with Hebrews 9:5. The Cherubim in theology, are creatures of a celestial nature. Their form is composed from and described as being in the figure of a man, eagle, ox, and lion. These four creatures are represented as emblems of both wisdom and strength.

Compare with, Ezekiel 1:10. They are first mentioned as guarding the entrance to the garden of Eden, Genesis 3:24. Then as bearing the throne of God upon their wings, they moving swiftly through the clouds, 2 Samuel 22:11, “And he rode upon a cherub,” Psalms 18:12, Ezekiel 1. Golden figures of Cherubim were placed on, or over the ark, so as to cover it, Exodus 25:18. Because the Ark was the seat of God’s visible presence, He = (God) is therefore said to dwell between the Cherubim, 1 Samuel 4:4, 2 Samuel 6:2, Psalms 80:2, 99:1. When the temple in Jerusalem was built, other like images were placed over the ark and around the Holy of Holies, 1 Kings 6:23, 8:6. 

Chickens: 3556. Greek is, nossion. Attic Greek. From a young bird, plural, a brood of young birds, Matthew 23:37, “Even as a hen gathereth her chickens.” Septuagint for Hebrew, Psalms 84:4, “Where she (swallow) may lay her young.”

Chief: 204. Greek is, akrogonialos. Spoken of a stone, a corner-stone, as in foundation-stone, Ephesians 2:20, “Jesus Christ himself being the chief corner stone.” 1 Peter 2:6, collectively with, Isaiah 28:16. Septuagint, “Chief corner stone,” Isaiah 28:16. Job 38:6. Septuagint, “Head stone of the corner,” for Hebrew, Psalms 118:22, collectively with Matthew 21:42, “Head of the corner,” but this is the top-stone or coping.

Our Lord is compared in N.T. to a foundation corner-stone, in two different points of view. First, as the stone lies at the foundation and gives support and strength to the building, so Christ, or the doctrine of a Saviour, is called, Ephesians 2:20, “Jesus Christ himself being the chief corner stone.”

This doctrine is the most important feature of the Christian religion and is the foundation of all the precepts given by the apostles and other Christian teachers. Further, as the corner-stone occupies an important and honorable place, Jesus is compared to it, 1 Peter 2:6, because the Father has made Him distinguished, advancing Him to a dignity and conspicuousness above all others.

Chief: 749. A high priest, chief priest, pontifex maximus. Septuagint for Hebrew, “Priest,” Leviticus 4:3; more usually, “high priest,” Leviticus 21:10. Numbers 35:25. In N.T.

a. The high priest of the Jews, Matthew 26:3-62-63-65. Mark 2:26. Luke 22:50. By the original divine appointment he was to be of the family of Aaron, Exodus 29:9, “Aaron and his sons, — the priest’s office shall be theirs.” In the time of the Romans the office had become venal and given even to foreign Jews; See, 2 Macc. 4:7. Jos. Ant.15:3.1. It was also no longer for life; so that there were often several persons living at one time who had borne the office, and still retained the title of high priests.

There appears also to have been a vicar or substitute for the high priest, to perform his duties on certain occasions. Such a substitute is not expressly mentioned in the Scriptures, though such a person seems to be implied in 2 Kings 25:18, “Seraiah the chief priest, and Zephaniah the second priest.” Jeremiah 52:24. In one of these senses Annas is called high priest, Luke 3:2, “Annas and Caiaphas being the high priests.” John 18:13. Acts 4:6.

b. A chief priest, as spoken of those who were at the head of the twenty-four classes of priests mentioned,1 Chronicles 24, and who are there called kings and priests, verse 6. Matthew 2:4, 26:3. Mark 14:1. Luke 22:2. These were members of the Sanhedrim, and indeed the expressions Matthew 2:4, “Gathered all the chief priests.” John 7:32-45, seem to be put by way of circumlocution for the Sanhedrim; and in some instances, the word, “Chief-priests,” appears to be used by itself in a general sense to denote the same council; as John 12:10, collectively with verses 11:47.

c. In Hebrews 2:17, 3:1, 4:14, 5:5, 6:20, Christ is called, “High Priest,” and compared with the high priest of the Jews, as having offered up Himself a sacrifice for sin; compare with, Hebrews 9:7-11-12.

Chief: 750. Greek is, archipoimen. A chief-shepherd; Metaphor of Christ as the chief teacher of religion and head of the church, 1 Peter 5:4, “When the chief Shepherd shall appear.”

Chief: 752. See Ruler, 752.

Chief: 754. Greek is, architelones. A chief publican, as in a farmer or chief collector of the taxes, Luke 19:2, “Zac-chae-us, which was the chief among the publicans.”

Chief: 758. See Prince, 758.
Chief: 775. See Asia, 775. Used once in Acts 19:31.
Chief: 2233. See Judged, 2233.
Chief: 4410. See Highest, 4410.
Chief: 4411. See Rooms, 4411.
Chief: 4413. See First, 4413-b.
Chief: 5506. See Captain, 5506.
Chiefest: 3029. See Great, 3029.
Chiefest: 3396.
Chiefest: 4413. See First, 4413-b.
Chiefest: 5228.
Chiefly: 3122. See All, 3122.
Chiefly: See First, 4412.
Child: Children: 1025. See Infants, 1025.
Child: 1064. See Womb, 1064.
Child: 1471.
Child: 1722. See In, 1722-4. 
Child: 2192. See Have, 2192.
Child: 3439. See Begotten, 3439.

Child: 3516. Childish: Children: 3516. Greek is, nepios. Past particle, not speaking, an infant, child, babe, without any definite limitation of age. Also, of two endings.

a. Past particle, Matthew 21:16, “Out of the mouth of babes,” quoted from Psalms 8:2, where Septuagint for Hebrew, “Out of the mouth of babes.” 1 Corinthians 13:11, “When I was a child, I spake as a child.” By implication, a minor, one not yet of age. Galatians 4:1. Septuagint, generally for Hebrew of a child playing in the streets, Jeremiah 6:11, 9:21, “Children,” asking for bread. Lamentations 4:4, “Sucking child.” born in the arms. Lamentations 2:19. Of the fetus, Job. 3:16, “Infants which never saw light.”

b. Metaphor, babe, for one unlearned, unenlightened, simple, in a good sense, Matthew 11:25, “Revealed them unto babes.” Luke 10:21. Romans 2:20. Implying censure, 1 Corinthians 3:1, “Babes in Christ.” Galatians 4:3, “When we were children.” Ephesians 4:14. Hebrews 5:13, “Babe.” Septuagint for Hebrew, “Simple,” Proverbs 1:32, 19:8, 119:130.

Child: 3812. Greek is, paidiothen. Adverb, from a child, from childhood, Mark 9:21, “Of a child.” Not found elsewhere; though there occurs a later form. Septuagint, Isaiah 46:3, “All the house of Israel, which was borne of me from the belly.”

Child: 3813. Children: Child’s: 3813. See Young, 3813.
Child: Children: 3816. See Servant, 3816.
Child: 5043. See Daughter, 5043.
Child: 5088. See Bear, 5088.
Child: Children: 5207. See Son, 5207.

Childbearing: 5042. Greek is, teknogonia. The bearing of children, and so by implied, including all the duties of the maternal relation; 1 Timothy 2:15, “She shall be saved in childbearing,” as through the faithful performance of her duties as a mother, in bringing up her household unto God; compare with 1 Timothy 5:10, “If she had brought up children.”

Children: 815. Greek is, ateknos. Adjective, childless, Luke 20:28-29, “Died without children.” Luke 20:30, “And he died childless.” Septuagint for Hebrew, Genesis 15:2, “Seeing I go childless.” Leviticus 20:20. Hebrew, Isaiah 49:21, “My children.” Hebrew, Jeremiah 18:21, “Their children.”

Children: 1025. See Infants, 1025.  
Children: Children’s: 3808. See Lad, 3808.
Children: 5027. See Bury, 5027.
Children: 5040. See Little, 5040.
Children: 5041. See Bear, 5041.
Children: Children’s: 5043. See Daughter, 5043.
Children: 5044. See Brought, 5044.
Children: 5206. See Adoption, 5206.
Children: 5207. See Son, 5207.
Children’s: 3813. See Young, 3813.

Chios: 5508. Greek is, Chios. Chios, now Scio, one of the larger Greek islands, lying near the coast of Asia Minor, between Samos and Lesbos, and celebrated for its mastix and wine. Acts 20:15, “Over against Chios.”

Chloe: 5514. Greek is, chloe. Pronoun, name of a female Christian at Corinth. 1 Corinthians 1:11.  

Choice: 1586. See Chosen, 1586-a. Once, Acts 15:7.

Choose: 138. Choosing: Chosen: 138. Greek is haireomai. In N.T., a chosen way of life, as,

a-1. Sect, school, party, Acts 5:17, “Sect of the Sadducees,” Acts 5:5, 24:5-14, “They call heresy,” Acts 26:5, 28:22.

a-2. By implication, discord, dissension, 1 Corinthians 11:19, “Heresies among you,” Galatians 5:20, 2 Peter 2:1.

Choke: Choked: 4846. Greek is, sumpnigo. To choke together, to throttle, and so to suffocate, trop. To over- power, common form accommodation, Matthew 13:22, “Choke the word.” Mark 4:7-19. Luke 8:14, “Choked with cares.” Hyperbole, to suffocate by crowding, to crowd, to press upon, Luke 8:42, “People thronged him.” Compare, Mark 5:24,

Choked: 638. Greek is, apopnigo. To strangle, as by drowning, transitive verb, Luke 8:33, “Swine — were choked.” Metaphor, spoken of plants, to choke, overpower, Matthew 13:7. Luke 8:7, “Thorns sprang up — and choked it.”

Choked: 4155. Greek is, pnigo. To choke, to strangle, by stopping the breath, trans. Matthew 18:28, “Took him by the throat.” Passive, of drowning Mark 5:13, “Choked by the sea.”

Chorazin: 5523.
Chose: 1951. See Called, 1951. Used once, Acts 15:40.

Chosen: 140 Greek is, hairetizo. One who creates dissensions, introduces errors, etc. a factious person Titus 3:10, “Heretick,” This word is not found in classic Greek, but often in ecclesiastical writers. Used once, Matthew 20:16, “Many be called, but few chosen.”

Chosen: Chose: 1586 Greek is, Gomer. Past particle, to lay out together, also to choose out, to select. In N.T., middle term of a syllogism, feminine, to choose out for one’s self, as generally, to choose, to select, transitive verb.

a. Generally of things, Luke 10:42, “Mary hath chosen that good part.” Luke 14:7, “How they chose out.” So, sequel follows “That” of purpose, 1 Corinthians 1:27-28, Genesis 13:11. Of persons, sequel follows accommodation, simply, John 6:70, “Have not I chosen” John 15:16, Acts 1:2-24, 6:5. Acts 15:22 with verse 25, “Then pleased it the apostles — to send chosen men unto you.” As either to send men who let themselves be chosen.

Or else, “Chosen” is in the accusative, by anacoluthon = (a term in grammar denoting the want of sequence in a sentence, one of whose members does not corresponding with the remainder) instead of the dative, as also the nom. “having written, or, “Wrote letters,” verse 23. Septuagint for Hebrew, 1 Samuel 8:18, 10:24. Sequel follows “of” common form genitive, John 15:19, “Not of the world.” Sequel follows “of,” Luke 6:13, “Of them he chose twelve.”

With an infinitive verb implied, James 2:5, “Hath not God chosen the poor of this world.” Sequel follows, among us, Acts 15:7, “God made choice among us, that the Gentiles by my mouth should hear.” As in God chose among us that through my mouth etc.

b. By implication, to choose out, with the accessory idea of kindness, favor, love, etc. Mark 13:20, John 13:18. Acts 13:17, “Chose our fathers,” Ephesians 1:4. Deuteronomy 4:37. Psalms 65:4. Zechariah 3:2. Luke 9:35.

Chosen: 1588 eklektos. Chosen, elect, also,

a. Select, choice excellent, as, “Living stone,” 1 Peter 2:4, “Disallowed indeed of men, but chosen of God.” Verse 6. quoted from Isaiah 28:16. Ezra 5:8. Of persons, chosen, distinguished, as in, “Race,” 1 Peter 2:9, “Chosen generation.” Isaiah 43:20. Of angels, 1 Timothy 5:21, “Elect angels.”

b. By implication, chosen, with the accessory idea of kindness, favor, love, as cherished, beloved, etc. Luke 23:35, “if he be Christ, the chosen of God.” Romans 16:13, collectively with verse 12, “who labored in the Lord.” Septuagint and Hebrew, Isaiah 42:1. Psalms 105:6. 1 Chronicles 16:13.

Of the elect, also those chosen of God unto salvation or as members of the kingdom of heaven, and who therefore enjoy His favor and lead a holy life in communion with Him. Of Saints, Christians; Compare, Sequel to follow, “Of God,” Matthew 24:31, “His elect.” Luke 18:17, “As a little child.” Mark 13:27. Romans 8:33. Colossians 3:12, Titus 1:1, “God’s elect.” Absolute, Matthew 20:16, “But few chosen.” Matthew 22:14, 24:22-24, “The elect.” Mark 13:20-22. 2 Timothy 2:10.

Chosen: 1589 Greek is, ekloge. Choice, election, selection.

a. Generally, a chosen vessel, Acts 9:15, “a chosen vessel unto me.”

b. Election, as the benevolent purpose of God by which any are chosen unto salvation, so that they are led to embrace and persevere in the religion of Christ, and the enjoyment of its privileges and blessings here and hereafter. Romans 11:5, “election of grace.” Romans 11:28, 1 Thessalonians 1:4;  2 Peter 1:10. By metonymically of abstract, for concrete, as in Romans 11:7, “Election.”

c. By implication, free choice, free will, Romans 9:11, “The purpose of God according to election.” The purpose according to free choice, also the free, spontaneous purpose of God, uninfluenced by external motives.

Chosen: 4400. Greek is, procheirizomai. To hand forth, to cause to be at hand, ready. In N.T., trope, as to appoint, to choose, to destine, common form accommodation inferred, Acts 22:14, “The God of our father, hath chosen thee.” Acts 26:16, “To make thee a minister.” Preferred, passive, in passive sense, common form dative, Acts 3:20, “He shall send,” Joshua 3:12.

Chosen: 4401. Greek is, Prochoros. To choose before, first. In N.T., to choose beforehand, Pass. Acts 10:41, “Unto witnesses chosen before of God.”

Chosen: 4758 Greek is, stratologeo. To collect an army, to levy, to enlist; one who holds a levy, as in a commander, a general. 2 Timothy 2:4, “Hath chosen him to be a soldier.”

Chosen: 5500 Greek is, cheirotoneo. To stretch out the hand, to hold up the hand, as in voting; To vote, to give one’s vote, by holding up the hand. In N.T., transitive verb, to choose by vote, to appoint; Acts 14:23, “When they had ordained them elders,” Passive, 2 Corinthians 8:19.

Chosen: Hebrew, 1305.

1. He cleansed, purified, separated, as from sin, or as chaff from wheat;

2. refined, as silver;

3. brightened, polished, as armor;

4. prepared, selected, chose, as soldiers,

5. searched, examined, proved;

6. Declared, uttered, made manifest. 3.masculine singular, preterite, Ezekiel 20:38. Past particle, Job.33:3. Feminine, Nehemiah 5:18. Inferred, Psalms 18:27. Imperative, plural, Isaiah 52:11.

Participle, 2 Samuel 22:27. Inferred, Daniel 11:35. Hiphil, inferred, Jeremiah 4:11. Future, 2 Samuel 22:11. As a noun masculine singular, or adjective, pure, clean, unspotted, refined, clarified, as honey, Job 11:4, Psalms 73:1. As a noun, soap, or lye, that is used to wash away filth, and take out spots and stains, Jeremiah 2:21.

Chosen: Heb. 4005, See Greek 977.

Christ: Christ’s: 5547. Greek is, Christos. Anointed, Septuagint for Hebrew, the high-priest, Leviticus 4:3-5-16. Compare with, Exodus 28:41, with Exodus 40:15. Substantive noun, the anointed of the Lord, spoken of the Hebrew kings,1 Samuel 12:3-5, 16:6, “The LORD’s anointed.” 2 Samuel 1:14. Psalms 18:50, 28:8. Once of Cyrus, Isaiah 45:1. In N.T., the Christ the Anointed, Hebrew, as in the Messiah, the King constituted of God; past particle, as an appellative, or pertaining to a common name, of Jesus the Savior, but often passing over into a proper name or cognomen. For the character of the Messiah and His kingdom, see Kingdom, 932. c

a-1. Past particle, as an appellative: Absolute, the Christ, the Messiah; Mark 15:32, “Let Christ the King of Israel descend now from the cross.” John 1:41, “We have found the Messias, which is, being interpreted, the Christ. “John 4:42, “This is indeed the Christ, the Saviour.” Acts 2:36, “God — made Jesus — both Lord and Christ.” Acts 9:22, 18:28. Matthew 1:17, 2:4, 16:16. Mark 12:35, 13:21. Luke 2:11-26, Luke 4:41, 23:2. John 1:20-25. Acts 2:30, 3:18. Romans 8:11. 1 John 2:22, 5:1-6. Revelation 11:15, 12:10. Septuagint, “Messiah,” Daniel 9:25-26. Psalms 2:2, “The rulers take counsel together, against the LORD, and against His anointed,”

a-2. Joined with “Jesus,” or “Jesus the Christ,” Acts 5:42, 9:34. 1 Corinthians 3:11. John 17:3, Acts 2:38, 3:20. 1 John 4:2-3. 2 John 7. Acts 17:3, 18:5-28, 19:4.

b. As proper name or cognomen, Christ:

b-1. Absolute, “Christ,” or “Christ’s,” Chiefly in the Epistles; Romans 5:6-8, 8:11, 1 Corinthians 1:12, 3:23. Galatians 1:6-7, “Gospel of Christ.” Galatians 2:20, “Crucified with Christ.” Ephesians 4:12, “The body of Christ.” Hebrews 3:6, 5:5. 1 Peter 1:11, “Spirit of Christ.” 1 Peter 4:14.

b-2. Oftener joined with “Jesus,” as Matthew 1:16, “Jesus, who is called Christ.” So “Jesus Christ,” in the Gospels, Matthew 1:1-18. Mark 1:1. John 1:17; elsewhere often, Acts 3:6, “in the name of Jesus Christ.” Acts 4:10, 8:12, 10:36, 28:31. Romans 1:1-6-8. 1 Corinthians 1:1, 5:4. “Christ Jesus,” only in the Epistles ascribed to Paul, 1 Corinthians 1:30. Galatians 3:14-26, 4:14. Philippians 2:5, 3:3-8. Colossians 1:4. and so in Hebrews 3:1.

c-1. Metonymically as, the word or doctrine of Christ, the Gospel, 2 Corinthians 1:19-21. Ephesians 4:20.

c-2. as, Christ’s body, as in the church, 1 Corinthians 12:12.

c-3. As, the salvation of Christ, obtained through Him, Galatians 3:27, Philippians 3:8.

Christs: 5580. See False, 5580.

Christian: Christians: 5546.  Greek is, Christianos. A Christian, Acts 11:26, Acts 26:28, “The disciples were called Christians first at Antioch.”1 Peter 4:16.

Chrysolite: 5555. Greek is, chrusolithos. Chrysolite, past particle, golden stone, a name applied by the ancients to all gems of a golden or yellow color; but probably designating particularly the topaz of today. Revelation 21:20, “Chrysolite.” Septuagint for Hebrew, Exodus 28:20, 39:10, “Topaz.”

Chrysoprasus: 5556. Greek is, chrusoprazos. A leek. Chrysoprase, a precious stone of a greenish golden color, like a leek, as usually apple-green passing into a grass-green. Revelation 21:20, “A chrysoprasus.”

Church: Churches: 1577. Greek is, ekklesia. Called out, summoned, from a convocation, assembly, congregation, etc.

a. Past particle of persons legally called out or summoned: Acts 19:39, “A lawful assembly,” of the people; and hence also of a tumultuous assembly not legal, Acts 19:32-40, “Account of this concourse = (gathering.)” In the Jewish sense, congregation, assembly, of the people for worship, as in a synagogue, Matthew 18:17, or generally, Acts 7:38. Hebrews 2:12, quoted from, Psalms 22:22, where Septuagint for Hebrew. “in the midst of the congregation.” Also, Deuteronomy 18:16, “Assembly.” 2 Chronicles 1:3-5.

b-1. In the Christian sense, an assembly of Christians, generally, 1 Corinthians 11:18. Hence, a church, the Christian church.

b-2. A particular church, as in Jerusalem, Acts 8:1, 11:22, “tidings of these things came unto the ears of the church.” In Antioch, Acts 11:26, 13:1. In Corinth, 1 Corinthians 1:2. 2 Corinthians 1:1. Of Asia Minor, 1 Corinthians 16:19. Of Galatia, Galatians 1:2. At Thessalonica, 1 Thessalonians 1:1. 2 Thessalonians 1:1. At Cenchrea, Romans 16:1. etc. So churches of Gentile Christians Romans 16:4, “The churches of Christ.” Also, as the church which meets at the house of any one, Romans 16:5, “Likewise greet the church that is in their house.” 1 Corinthians 16:19. Philemon 2. So, Romans 16:16. 1 Corinthians 1:2, 10:32, “Church of God.”

b-3. The church universal, Matthew 16:18, Jesus said, “Upon this Rock I will build my church.” 1 Corinthians 12:28. Galatians 1:13. Ephesians 1:22, 3:10. Hebrews 12:23, “To the general assembly and church.” So, 1 Corinthians 11:22, 15:9, “I persecuted the church of God.” 1 Timothy 3:15, “how shall he take care of the church of God?”  Compare with Septuagint for Hebrew, “Congregation,” Deuteronomy 23:2-4.

Churches: 2417. Greek is, heirosulos. Robbing temples, sacrilegious, as substantive, Temple-robbers, Acts 19:37. “Men, which are neither robbers of churches.”

Cilicia: 2791.

Cinnamon: 2792. Greek is, kinamomon. The aromatic bark of the Laurus cinnamomum, which grows in Arabia, India, and especially in the island of Ceylon. The ancients employed it in their incense and perfumes. Revelation 18:13. Septuagint and Hebrew, “Sweet cinnamon,” Exodus 30:23. Jeremiah 6:20, “Sweet cane.”

Circumcise: 4059. Circumcised: Circumcising: 4059. Greek is, peritemno. Feminine, aoris 2, to cut around, to circumcise, middle term of a syllogism, to let oneself be circumcised, Only in the Jewish sense, to remove the prepuce. Past particle, common form of accommodation of persons. Luke 1:59, “On the eight day they came to circumcise the child.” Luke 2:21. John 7:22. Acts 7:8, 15:5, 16:3, 21:21.

Middle term of a syllogism, Acts 15:1-24. 1 Corinthians 7:18. Galatians 2:3, 5:2-3, 6:12-13. Passive preferred, 1 Corinthians 7:18, Septuagint for Hebrew, “Circumcised,” Genesis 17:27, 21:4. Metaphor, in a spiritual sense, as to put away impurity. Colossians 2:11, “Circumcised with the circumcision made without hands.” Septuagint and Hebrew, Deuteronomy 10:16. Jeremiah 4:4. Compare with, Romans 2:29, “Circumcision is that of the heart.”

Circumcised: 203. See Uncircumcised, 203. Once, Romans  4:11.

Circumcised: Circumcision: 4061. Greek is, peritome. Circumcision, in the Jewish sense, the removal of the prepuce, as the distinguishing sign of the Jewish nation from Abraham onwards; practiced also by several ancient oriental nations, and by all the Mohammedans of the present day; see Genesis 17:10. Leviticus 12:3, “In the eight day the flesh of his foreskin shall be circumcised.”

a-1. Past particle, as the act of rite of circumcision, John 7:22-23, to receive circumcision, to be circumcised. Acts 7:8. Romans 4:11. Galatians 5:11. Philippians 3:5. Septuagint for Hebrew, Genesis 17:12. Exodus 4:26. Jeremiah 11:16.

a-2. The state of circumcision, the being circumcised, Romans 2:25-26-27. Romans 4:10, as being circumcised. Romans 3:1. 1 Corinthians 7:19. Galatians 5:6, 6:15. So those of the circumcision as the circumcised, put for the Jews, Romans 4:12; for Jewish Christians, Acts 10:45, 11:2. Galatians 2:12. Colossians 4:11. Titus 1:10.

a-3. Metonymically and collectively for the circumcised, as the Jews, the Jewish people, Romans 3:30; 4:9-12, 15:8. Galatians 2:7-8-9. Ephesians 2:11. Colossians 3:11.

b. Metaphor, in a spiritual sense, as the putting away of impurity from the heart. Romans 2:28-29, Colossians 2:11, as the circumcision which has Christ for its author and object. Collectively and emphatic, Philippians 3:3, as we are the true spiritual circumcision, the true people of God.”

Circumspectly: 199. See Perfect, 199.

Cis: 2797. Kish, proper name of the father of king Saul, Acts 13:21.

Cities: City: 4172. See City, 4172

Citizen: Citizens: 4177.  Greek is, polites. A citizen, an inhabitant of a city. Acts 21:39, “A citizen of no mean (obscure) city.” Luke 15:15. Sequel follows genitive, a fellow-citizen, Luke 19:14; also, Hebrews 8:11, “His neighbor” in later editions where K.J.B. “Neighbor in the Greek.” Septuagint for Hebrew, Genesis 23:11, “Sons of my people.” Hebrew, Jeremiah 31:34, “Every man his neighbor.”

City: 3390. Greek is, metropolis. 1 Timothy 6:23, in the spurious subscription.

City: 4172. Greek is, “metropolis. Metropolsi, 1 Timothy 6:23, in the spurious subscription.

City: Cities: 4172. Greek is polis. A city, past particle, enclosed with a wall, a walled town.

a. Past particle and generally, Matthew 2:23, “Dwelt in a city called Nazareth” Mark 6:56, “he entered into villages, or cities.” Luke 8:1. John 11:54. 2 Corinthians 11:26. Septuagint for Hebrew, “City” Genesis 4:17. In various constructions:

a-1. Common form, Article, “The city,” as in before mentioned, as Matthew 21:17-18, collectively with verse 10. Mark 11:19, collectively with verse 1. John 4:8-28-30, collectively with verse 5. Acts 8:9, collectively with verse 5. Or, “The city,” as in the chief city, metropolis, as Jerusalem Matthew 26:18. Luke 7:37, 24:49. Acts 12:10. So of Gadara, Matthew 8:33, collectively with verse 28. Mark 5:14. Luke 8:34.

a-2. Common form, adjective, or a like adjunct, Matthew 10:14-15, “Depart out of that house or city, — in that day of judgment.” Acts 19:29, “The whole city was filled.” Acts 26:11, “unto strange = (foreign) cities.” Revelation 16:19, “The great city, — Babylon.” Revelation 18:10-21. So, “One’s own city,” as in which one dwells, Matthew 9:1, compare with, Matthew 4:13; or, the chief city of one’s family, Luke 2:3, “The Holy city, as in Jerusalem as the public seat of God’s worship, Matthew 4:5. Revelation 11:2. Septuagint and Hebrew, “Holy city,” Nehemiah 11:1. Isaiah 52:1. Called also Revelation 20:9, “Beloved city,” in like sense.

a-3. Sequel follows genitive of persons, the city of any one, as in, “One’s native city,” Luke 2:4-11. 2 Chronicles 8:11. or in which one dwells, Luke 4:29. John 1:44. Revelation 16:19. as where God dwells, Matthew 5:35, “The city of the great King,” compare Psalms 48:2. Sequel follows genitive, of a Gentle name, Matthew 10:5, “Go not — into any city of the Samaritans,” with verses 23. Luke 23:51. Acts 19:35. 2 Corinthians 11:32.

a-4. With the proper name of the city subjoined; as in apposition in the same case, Luke 2:4, “Out of the city of Nazareth.” with verse 39, “Returned to Nazareth.” Acts 11:5, 27:8; or in the genitive, Acts 16:14. 2 Peter 2:6, “Turning the cities of Sodom and Gomorrah into ashes.”

a-5. Sequel follows genitive of region or province, Luke 1:26, “Unto a city of Galilee.” John 4:5. Acts 21:39. Implication, Matthew 14:13, “Out of the cities.” Luke 5:12. So, Luke 1:39, as, in a city of Judah; where others think it to be the city, Hebrew, “Juttah,” Joshua 15:55, 21:16.

a. Metonymically for the inhabitants of a city, Matthew 8:34, “The whole city came out to meet Jesus.” Matthew 21:10. Mark 1:33. Acts 13:44, 21:30.

b. Symbolic of the celestial or spiritual Jerusalem, the seat of the Messiah’s kingdom, described as descending out of heaven, Revelation 3:12, 21:2, “The holy city, new Jerusalem coming down from God out of heaven,” with verses 10-14, sequel to follow verse. Revelation 22:14-19. Hebrews 11:10-16, 12:22.

City: 4173. See Ruler, 4173.
Clamour: 2906. See Broken, 2906. Once, Ephesians 4:31.
Clauda: 2802. Once, Acts 27:16.
Claudia: 2803. Once, 2 Timothy 4:21.
Claudius: 2804.
Clave: 2853. See Join, 2853. Once, Acts 17:34.

Clay: 4081. Greek is, pelos. Clay, mire, mortar, John 9:6, “Make clay of spittle.” John 9:11-14-15. So, Septuagint for Hebrew, Job 30:19, “Cast me into the mire.” Hebrew, 2 Samuel 22:43, “Mire of the street.” Especially potter’s clay, Romans 9:21, “Hath not the potter power over the clay?” Septuagint for Hebrew, Isaiah 29:16, “Potter’s clay.” Hebrew, Isaiah 41:25, “As the potter treadeth clay.”

Clean: 2511. Cleaned: Cleanse: Cleansed: Cleanseth: 2511. Greek is, katharizo. A later verb instead of the earlier, to make clean, to cleanse, trans.

a. Past particle, Matthew 23:25, “Ye make clean the outside of the cup,” with verse 26, “Thou blind Pharisee, cleanse first that which is within.” Luke 11:39. Septuagint “Purified,” Psalms 12:6. Spoken of lepers afflicted with a filthy disease and accounted as unclean, to cleanse as, to heal, Matthew 8:2-3, 10:8, 11:5, “Lepers are cleansed.” Mark 1:40-41-42. Luke 4:27, 5:12-13, 7:22, 17:14-17. Matthew 8:3, “Jesus — saying, — I will; be clean,” his leprosy was cleansed and removed, as in, was healed, comp. Luke 5:13, and Mark 1:42. Septuagint and Hebrew, “Cleansed,” Leviticus 14:7-8-11, 15:28.

b-1. Trope, to cleanse, in a moral sense, as in from sin or pollution, by expiation, to purify, Hebrews 9:22, “Purged with blood,” verse 23, “Should be purified.” Sequel to follow, 1 John 1:7, “The blood of Jesus Christ His Son cleanseth us from all sin,” as in from the guilt of sin and its consequences, with verse 9, “Cleanse us from all unrighteousness.” Septuagint for Hebrew, “Clear,” Psalms 51:2. Exodus 29:36, “Cleanse.” Titus 2:14, “Purify unto Himself a peculiar people,” that he might purify, sanctify, etc.

b-2. Generally, without expiation, to cleanse, to purify, to free from moral uncleanness, commodious, “From every”

2 Corinthians 7:1, “Cleanse ourselves from all filthiness of the flesh and spirit.” Without “from,” Acts 15:9. Ephesians 5:26. Hebrews 9:14. James 4:8.

c. In the sense of to declare clean, as in Levitically, as to make lawful, transitive verb, Acts 10:15, “What God hath cleansed.” Acts 11:9. Septuagint, “Clean,” Leviticus 13:6-23-28-34. So, Mark 7:19, “Purging all meats?” as in making lawful all meats, showing them to be clean and lawful, where the part, “Purging, or Greek purifying,” refers to the whole preceding context by way of apposition.

Clean: 2513. See Pure, 2513. 
Clean: 3689. See Indeed, 3689.
Cleansing: 2512. See Purged, 2512.
Clear: 53. See Pure, 53.
Clear: 2513.
Clear: Clearly: 2929.
Clear: 2986. See Bright, 2986.
Clearing: 627. See Defense, 627.
Clearly: 1227.
Clearly: 5081.
Cleave: 4347. See Joined, 4347.
Cleave: 4357. See Abide, 4357. Once Acts 11:23.
Cleaveth: 2853. See Join, 2853.
Clemency: 1392. See Gloried, 1392. Once, Acts 24:4.
Clement: 2815. Once, Philippians 4:3.
Cleopas: 2810. Once, Luke 24:18.
Climbed: Climbeth: 305. See Ascend, 305.
Cloak: 5509. See Clothes, 5509.

Cloke: 1942. Greek is, exolothreno. A Covering. Septuagint for Hebrew, Exodus 26:14. 2 Samuel 17:19. In N.T., trope, a cloak, pretext, 1 Peter 2:16, “Using your liberty for a cloke of maliciousness”

Cloke: 2440. See garment, 2440.

Cloke: 4392. Greek is, prophasis. To shew before, past particle what is shewn or appears before any one, as to shew, pretense, pretext, put forth in order to cover one’s real intent. Matthew 23:14, “For a pretense make long prayer.” Mark 12:40. Luke 20:47, “For a shew make long prayers.” Acts 27:30, “Under color (pretense.)” Philippians 1:18. 1 Thessalonians 2:5, “A cloak of covetousness,” as in a pretext for covetousness. So, to have a pretext as in a pretended excuse, John 15:22, “They have no cloak for sin.”

Clock: 5341. Greek is, phelones. A travelling-cloak, used for protection in stormy weather 2 Timothy 4:13, “The cloak that I left at Troas.”

Close: 788. Greek is, asson. Adverb, nearer, next, as in close to, Acts 27:13, “They sailed close by Crete.”

Close: 4601. See Peace, 4601

Closed: 2576. Greek is, kammuo. Feminine, to shut down, to close, the eyes so as not to see, trans. Matthew 13:15. Acts 28:27, quoted form Isaiah 6:10 where Septuagint for Hebrew, Hiphil, meaning to perform something wonderful. This is a later form not used by Attic Greek writers.

Closed: 4428. Greek is, pyusso. Feminine, to fold, to fold or roll together, as Luke 4:20, “He closed the book.”

Closet: Closets: 5009. Greek is, tamelon. A steward, manager, past particle, by synecdoche, a store-chamber, store-house; Luke 12:24, “Neither have storehouse.” Septuagint for Hebrew, “Storehouses,” Deuteronomy 28:8. Proverbs 3:10, “Barns.” Proverbs 24:4, “Chambers.” Hence, generally any place of privacy a chamber, closet, Matthew 6:6, “Enter into thy closet.” Matthew 24:26, “Not gather into barns.” Luke 12:3. Septuagint for Hebrew, “Chamber,” Genesis 43:30. 2 Kings 6:12, “Bed chamber.” Isaiah 26:20.

Cloth: 4470. Greek is, rhakos. A piece torn off, a rag, torn garment, Septuagint, “Filthy rags,” Isaiah 64:6. In N.T., generally a piece, remnant, of cloth; Matthew 9:16. Mark 2:21, “Seweth a piece of new cloth on an old garment.”

Cloth: Clothed: 4616.

Clothe: Clothed: 294. Greek is, amphiennumi. To clothe, passive, sequel to follow “in,” common form dative, Matthew 11:8, “A man clothed in soft raiment?” Luke 7:25. Septuagint for Hebrew, “Want of clothing,” Job 31:19. In the sense of to decorate, Matthew 6:30. Luke 12:28, “If then God so clothe the grass.” Septuagint for Hebrew, “My flesh is clothed with worms,” Job.7:5, collectively with, Job 29:14, “I put on righteousness, and it clothed me.”

Clothed: 1463. Greek is, egkomboomai. Feminine, middle term of a syllogism, a strip, string, loop, etc. Set on in order to tie or fasten a garment; hence, a kind of long white apron or outer garment with strings etc. worn by slaves; Hence the verb in N.T., to tie or bind one’s self into humility, as in to put on, to clothe one’s self in, sequel follows accommodation of thing, metaphor, 1 Peter 5:5, “Be clothed with humility.”

Clothed: 1737. See Ware, 1737.

Clothed: 1746. Greek is, enduro. Feminine, to go in, to envelope.

a. To go in, to enter in, sequel to follow, 2 Timothy 3:6, “Which creep into houses.”

b-1. To put on, a garment, past particle, to cause to go into a garment, as in to clothe, to dress, transitive verb, and commodious, duplicate, accusative, as of person and thing. Passive, to be clothed, and Middle term of a syllogism, to clothe oneself, commodious, accusative of thing in or with which.

b-2. Past particle, Matthew 6:25, “What ye shall put on.” Matthew 22:11, “Which had not on a wedding garment.” Matthew 27:31, “Put His own raiment on Him.” Mark 1:6, 6:9, 15:17-20. Luke 12:22, 15:22, “Put it on him.” Acts 12:21, “Arrayed in royal apparel.” Revelation 1:13, 15:6, 19:14, “Clothed in fine linen.” Septuagint for Hebrew, “Arrayed him in,” Genesis 41:42. Exodus 29:5-8, “Put upon Aaron.” Middle term of a syllogism, Leviticus 6:10-11, “Put on.” Spoken of armor etc. Romans 13:12, “Put on the armour of God.” Ephesians 6:11-14, “Having on.” 1 Thessalonians 5:8, “Putting on.” Septuagint and Hebrew, “Armed with a coat of mail,” 1 Samuel 17:5. Jeremiah 46:4, “Put on the brigandines.”

c-1. Metaphor, of the soul as clothed with the body, 2 Corinthians 5:3, “Being clothed, we shall be found naked.” Septuagint and Hebrew, “Thou hast clothed me,” Job 10:11.

c-2. Of a person as clothed, as in endued, furnished, with any power, quality, etc. Luke 24:49, “Tarry ye in the city of Jerusalem, until ye be endued with power.” 1 Corinthians 15:53-54, “Put on,” as in compassion, Colossians 3:12. Septuagint for Hebrew, common form, Psalms 93:1, “He is clothed with majesty,” compare with, Ezekiel 7:27, “Clothed with desolation.” 2 Chronicles 6:41, “Clothed with salvation.” Job 29:14, “Put on righteousness.”

c-3. Of one who puts on, as in assumes a new character, etc. Ephesians 4:24, “Put on the new man.” Colossians 3:10. As to be filled imbued, with Christ’s spirit, to be like Him, Romans 13:14, “Put ye on the Lord.” Galatians 3:27, “Put on Christ.”

Clothed: 1903. Greek is, ependutes. Feminine, to put over. In N.T. only, middle term of a syllogism, to put on over one’s other garments etc. To clothe upon, trope of the new spiritual body, 2 Corinthians 5:2-4, “To be clothed upon with our house which is from heaven.”

Clothed: 2439. Greek is, himatizo. Feminine, to clothe, in N.T. only, passive, preferred patticiple, clothed, Mark 5:15, Luke 8:35, “Sitting at the feet of Jesus, clothed, and in his right mind.”

Clothed: 4016. See Cast, 4016.
Clothes: 2440. See Garment, 2440.
Clothes: 3608. See Linen, 3608.
Clothes: 4683. See Wrap, 4683.

Clothes: 5509. Greek is, oon. A tunic, as in the inner garment, worn next to the skin, mostly with sleeves, and reaching usually to the knees, rarely to the ankles. Matthew 5:40, “And take away thy coat.” Luke 6:29, “Taketh away thy cloak.” John 19:23. Acts 9:39. Jude 23, “Even the garment.” Sometimes two tunics seem to have been worn, probably of different stuffs, for ornament or luxury; Matthew 10:10, “Neither two coats.” Mark 6:9. Luke 3:11, 9:3. Hence is said of the high priest, Mark 14:63, “The high priest rent his clothes.” Septuagint, generally for Hebrew, Genesis 37:3, “A coat of many colors.” 2 Samuel 15:32, “With his coat rent.”

Clothing: 1742.  See Raiment, 1742.
Clothing: 2066.  See Raiment, 2066.

Clothing: Clothed: 4749. Greek is, stole. Past particle, “A fitting our,” as in apparatus, implements, Armature, arms, harness. Apparel, attire, dress. In N.T., as Latin stola, a robe, vestment, as a long flowing robe reaching to the feet, worn by king’s Septuagint, Jonah 3:6, “Laid his robe from him.” By priest’s Septuagint, Exodus 28:2, “Holy garments.” And in N.T., generally by persons of rank and distinction, Mark 12:38, “Long clothing.” Mark 16:5, “clothed in a long white garment;” Luke 15:22, 20:46, “Long robes.” Revelation 6:11, 7:9-13-14, “Washed their robes, and made them white in the blood of the Lamb.” Septuagint for Hebrew, 2 Chronicles 18:9, “Clothed in their robes.” 1 Chronicles 15:27, “Clothed with a robe.”

Clouds: 3507. Greek is, nephele. Past particle, small cloud, nebula, Luke 12:54, “When ye see a cloud rise out of the west.” Compare with, 1 Kings 18:44, “there ariseth a little cloud out of the sea.” Generally, a cloud, Jude 12, “Clouds they are without water.” 2 Peter 2:17. Septuagint for Hebrew, “I set my bow in the clouds,” Genesis 9:13-14. Psalms 36:5, “Thy faithfulness reacheth unto the clouds.” Judges 5:4. Ecclesiastes 11:4.

As accompanying supernatural appearances and events, as the pillar of cloud in the desert, 1 Corinthians 10:1-2; compare with Septuagint and Hebrew, Exodus 13:21-22. In connection with Christ, as with a voice from heaven Luke 9:35, “A voice out of the cloud.” or at Christ’s transfiguration, Matthew 17:5, “A bright cloud overshadowed them.” Mark 9:7. Luke 9:34.

As receiving him at Christ’s ascension, Acts 1:9; As surrounding Him at His second coming, Matthew 24:30, 26:64, “Coming in the clouds of heaven.” Mark 13:26, 14:62. Luke 21:27. Revelation 1:7, 14:14-15-16. As surrounding ascending saints or angels, 1 Thessalonians 4:17, the saints shall, “Be caught up together with them in the clouds.” Revelation 10:1, 11:12. Compare of God, Psalms 18:8, “Smoke out of His nostrils,” Psalms 97:2, “Clouds and darkness are round about Him.” Isaiah 19:1.

Cloven: 1266. See Parted, 1266. Used once in, Acts 2:3.
Clusters: 1009. Once, Revelation 14:18.
Cnidus: 2834.

Coals: 439. Greek is, anthrakis. A bed or mass of live coals, John 18:18, 21:9, “A fire of coals.”

Coals: 440. Greek is, anthrax. A coal, a live coal, Romans 12:20, “Thou shalt heap coals of fire on his head.” Septuagint and Hebrew, Proverbs 25:22, whence the proverb is borrowed. “To heap coals of fire on one’s head,” here signifies to excite in him feelings of painful regret.”

Coast: 3864. Greek is, parathaiassios. Near the sea, by the sea-side, maritime, Matthew 4:13, “Upon the sea coast.” Septuagint for Hebrew, 2 Chronicles 8:17, “The sea side.”

Coast: 3882. Greek is, paralios. Elsewhere also, a, near or by the sea, maritime. Luke 6:17, “From the sea coast.” Septuagint for Hebrew, “The haven of the sea,” Genesis 49:13. Deuteronomy 1:7, “Sea side.” Joshua 9:1. Job 6:3, “The sand of the sea.”

Coasts: 3313. See Craft, 3313.
Coasts: 3725. See Boarders, 3725.
Coasts: 5117. See Place, 5117.
Coasts: 5561. See Region, 5561.
Coat: 1903.
Coat: Coats: 5509. See Clothes, 5508.  
Cockcrowing: 219. Once, Mark 13:35.
Cold: 5592.
Cold: 5593.
Cold: 5594. See Wax, 5594.
Collection: 3048. See Gathered, 3048. Once, 1 Corinthians 16:1.
Colony: 2862. Once, Acts 16:12.
Colosse: 2857. Once, Colossians 1:2.
Colossians: 2858.

Colour: Coloured: 4392. See Cloke, 4392.

Colt: 4454. Greek is, polos. A foul, as in generally a young animal, youngling. Septuagint, “hind = (deer,) Proverbs 5:19, or female Ibex. Especially of the horse, a colt. In N.T., of an ass, a foal, a colt, joined with, “An ass” etc. Matthew 21:2-5-7, “Ye shall find an ass = (donkey) tied.” John 12:15. Absolute, Mark 11:2-4-5-7. Luke 19:30-33-35. Septuagint for Hebrew, “Colts,” Genesis 32:15. Judges 10:4, 12:14, “ass colts.” Zechariah 9:9.

Come: 191. See Hear, 191.
Come: 305. Comest: Cometh: Coming: 305. See Ascend, 305.
Come: 565. See Go, 565.
Come: 576. See Gone, 576.  
Come: 718.
Come: 864.
Come: 1096. See Made 1096-3.
Come: 1204. See Hither, 1204.
Come: 1205. See Follow, 1205.
Come: 1224. See Pass, 1224.  
Come: 1313. See Differing, 1313.  
Come: 1330. See Gone, 1330.
Come: 1448. See Nigh, 1448.
Come: Comest: 1511. See Say, 1510.
Come: 1525. See Entering, 1525.
Come: Coming: 1531. See Into, 1531.
Come: 1607. Comest: Cometh: 1607. See Proceed, 1607.
Come: 1684. See Entered, 1684.
Come: 1764. See Present, 1764.  
Come: 1831. Comest: Coming: 1831. See Came, 1831.
Come: 1834. See Declare, 1834.
Come: 1880.
Come: Coming: 1904. See Came, 1904.  
Come: 1910. See Entering, 1910.
Come: 1975.

Come: 2064. Comest: Coming: 2064. Greek is, erchomal. In N.T., imperfect tense, “come,” Matthew 8:9, “Come, and he cometh.” Plural, John 1:39, “Come and see.” Mark 1:45, “And they came.” Future, Matthew 9:15, “Days will come, when the bridegroom shall be taken from them,” 1 Corinthians 4:19, “I will come.” To come, to go, to move or pass along, intransitive verb, in any direction, as marked by the adjuncts, or often, simply by the context. The forms from, “But I shall come,” as in, 1 Corinthians 4:9, more frequently signify, to come, so that, “They went,” is rarely used of one who goes from, or away, as in Luke 2:44, “Went a day’s journey.” 

a-1. To go, with adjuncts implying motion from a place, or person to another.

a-2. Present and imperfect, sequel follows “into” common form accommodation of place, John 6:17, “Went over the sea.” Sequel follows accommodation, to go one’s way, Acts 9:17, “Went his way.” John 21:3, “They went forth.” 

a-3 Improperly aoris 2, “They departed,” Mark 11:13, “He came.” Sequel follows, Luke 15:20, “Came to,” with verse 18. Sequel follows accommodation of distance, Luke 2:44, “Went a day’s journey.”

b-1. To come with adjuncts implying motion to or towards any person or place.

Past particle, spoken of persons. Absolute, Matthew 8:9, “I say to this man, Go, and he goeth; and to another, come, and he cometh.” Mark 4:4, 6:31, John 1:39, Acts 5:15. Present in an historical sense, also instead of the Aorist. Matthew 25:11, “Afterward came also the other virgins.” collectively with verse 10. Matthew 25:19, “Those servants cometh.” Mark 2:18. John 20:18. 3 John 3. Present apparently in a future sense, but only of what is certainly to take place. Luke 3:16, “One mightier than I cometh.” John 4:25, 14:3-30. 1 Corinthians 4:5. Revelation 1:7.

Especially in the phrase, “The coming,” also the future one, He who shall come, the Messiah, Matthew 11:3, 21:9. Luke 7:19-20. John 6:14, 11:27, 12:13. So in the paraphrase of the name Jehovah, Revelation 1:4, “Which is, and which was, and which is to come.” Verse 8, and Revelation 4:8, “Who is and who was and who is to come.” By a species of (pleonasm), that is, the use of more words, to express ideas, than are necessary. The particle, “having come” is prefixed to other verbs in which the idea of coming is already presupposed, in order to render the idea more full and complete. Matthew 2:23, “He came and dwelt in a city called.” as in English, “Having come and dwelt. Matthew 8:2. Mark 5:23, 12:14, 16:1. Luke 7:3. Ephesians 2:17.

b-2. With adjuncts marking object or purpose, sequel to follow infinitive mode, Matthew 2:2, “Are come to worship Him.” Mark 2:17. Luke 4:23. Sequel to follow participle, future, Matthew 27:49, “Whether E-li-as will come to save him.” Acts 8:27. So common form particle, present, implying purpose and manner Luke 13:7, “I come seeking.” Sequel follows “That” John 10″10, 12:9-46-47.

a. Common dative, of persons either pleonastic, = (the use of more words, to express ideas) in respect to, for or directly for, Matthew 21:5, “Behold, thy King comes unto the.” Revelation 2:5-16. Common form dative of things, as manner or instrumental, John 21:8, “And the other disciples came in a little ship.”

b. Common form adverb of place, Matthew 8:29, “Come to the other side.” Mark 5:27. Luke 10:1. John 4:16, 8:14. So common form adverb, infinitive mode of purpose, John 4:15, “Neither come hither to draw.” Acts 9:21, “Came hither for that intent.”

c. Construed with prepositions, “Come from,” common form genitive of place Acts 18:2, “Come from Italy.” Mark 1:9, “Came from Nazareth.” Mark 7:1. “Came from Jerusalem.” Common form genitive of persons, from a person, Mark 5:35, John 3:2, “Come from God.” Galatians 2:12. Of place, to come into, to enter, Matthew 2:11, “Came into the house.” Luke 14:1, “Went into the house.”

A city, country, etc. to come to, or into, Mark 5:1, 8:10. John 11:38. Acts 8:40. Galatians 2:11. 1 Timothy 1:15. Common form accommodation of purpose, as, “for,” final, John 1:7, “Came for a witness.” John 4:45, also to attend the feast, John 11:56. With, “Into” repeated, both of place and final, John 9:39. 2 Corinthians 2:12. Common form genitive of place whence, Luke 5:17. John 3:31, 7:4.

Also John 4:54, “Went into the feast.” John 11:56. With “for” repeated, both of place and final. John 9:39, “for judgement.” 2 Corinthians 2:12. “On” common form dative of manner Luke 23:42, “When thou comest into.” “On” common form genitive of thing, implying rest upon, Matthew 24:30, “On the clouds” common form accommodation of place upon or to which one comes, Mark 6:53, “Came into the land.” Luke 19:5, 24:1, Acts 12:10.

Common form accommodation of object or purpose, Matthew 3:7, “Coming to his baptism.” Common form accommodation of person, to come to or before any one, Acts 24:8. To come upon any one, as Acts 19:6, “Holy Ghost came on them.” Matthew 3:16. Also, to come against, Luke 14:31. Luke 4:42, “Came unto him.”

a. “Down to,” to move to, toward, along by, Acts 16:7. Luke 10:33, “Came where he was.” Common form dative, accommodation of persons, to come after, in time, to follow, to appear later, Acts 13:25, 19:4. “After,” common form genitive of persons to come after, also to follow, trope, to become the follower, disciple, of any one, Matthew 16:24, “If any man come after me.” Luke 19:23, 14:27.

Of time, to come after, to appear later, Matthew 3:11. John 1:27. “from,” common form genitive of person, to come from any one, also as sent, Luke 8:49, “Cometh on from.” Common form accommodation of place, at, near, along, Matthew 15:29. “to” common form accommodation of person to whom one comes, and this is the more usual construction, Matthew 7:15, “Which come to you.” Mark 2:13. Luke 7:7. John 3:2, 11:19, 14:6-23. Common form accommodation of thing, John 3:20-21.

b. In the sense of to come forth, before the public, to appear, to make one’s appearance, Matthew 11:14, “This is Elias which was for to come.” Verse 19, “the son of man came” Mark 9:11-12, Galatians 3:19, 2 Peter 3:3. Present, in future sense, Matthew 17:11, 1 Corinthians 15:35. Luke 7:33, John 1:31. So, “In flesh,” come, appeared in the flesh, spoken of Christ,           1 John 4:2. 2 John 7. Matthew 24:5, “Many will come in my name.”

c. In the sense of, to come again or back, to return, absolute, Luke 15:30, “Was come,” of the prodigal son. Romans 9:9. Hebrews 13:23. Luke 19:13, “Till I come.” John 21:22. Pleonastic, or, the use of more words than necessary, Matthew 5:24, “Then come.” Luke 18:8. So sequel follows infinite mode of purpose, 2 Thessalonians 1:10. Sequel follows participle, present of manner, John 9:7, “Came seeing,” he came back seeing. Sequel follows common form of accommodation of place, Matthew 2:21, “Came into.” Sequel follows common form accusative of person, John 7:45, 14:18-28.

d. Metaphor of persons, sequel follows, as, 1 John 5:6, “He that came by water and blood.” Sequel follows “to,” Luke 15:17, “When he came to himself,” as coming to himself, also recovering his right mind. Growing worse. Mark 5:26, “rather grew worse” Acts 19:27, “To be set at nought.” also to be condemned, John 5:24, “Shall not come into condemnation.” 1 Timothy 2:4, “Come into knowledge.” 2 Corinthians 12:14. John 12:27, “For this cause came I.” Sequel follows, Revelation 7:14, “Came out of great tribulation.” as having escaped from.

e. Trope, spoken of things, as, of time, Matthew 9:15, “The days will come,” John 16:4, “Time shall come, with verse 32, “The hour cometh.” Acts 2:20, 3:20. Present in a future sense, of a time near and certain, to be coming, to be near, Luke 23:29, “The days are coming.” John 4:35, 9:4. Hebrews 8:8. So particle, coming, also future, as Mark 10:30, “In the world to come.” Luke 18:30. John 16:13, “When he, the Spirit of truth, is come.” Isaiah 44:7, “Things that are coming.”

Also, Acts 18:21, “Feast that cometh.” Of the Kingdom of God, to come, also to be established, Matthew 6:10, “Thy Kingdom come.” Mark 11:10. Of good or evil, also of a good result, Romans 3:8. Sequel follows “for,” Philippians 1:12. Sequel follows to come upon, Matthew 10:13, “Come upon it.” So, of evil, guilt, etc. sequel follows to come upon, also to happen to, to be laid upon, as, “Of things.” John 18:4. “Cometh the wrath” Ephesians 5:6. And so Revelation 11:18, 18:10, “Thy judgment cometh.” 1 Thessalonians 1:10.

Of guilt, Matthew 23:35, “Come all the righteous blood shed.” So, of offences, to come, to arise, Matthew 18:7. generally of a voice, “Out of,” Mark 9:7. Of a star, Matthew 2:9, of floods, Matthew 7:25-27. Of rain, Luke 12:54. Hebrews 6:7. Of wind, John 3:8, of utensils, to be brought, Mark 4:21. So of a law, faith, etc. to come, as to be announced, make known, Romans 7:9. Galatians 3:23, “Before faith came.” To come abroad, as to be manifested, Mark 4:22, when that which is perfect is come, is established, 1 Corinthians 13:10.

Come: 2186. Comest: 2186. See Standing, 2186.
Come: 2240.
Come: 2597. Comest: Cometh: Coming: 2597. See Falling, 2597.
Come: 2638. See Taken, 2638-a.
Come: 2647. See Overthrow, 2647.
Come: 2658. See Attain, 2658.
Come: 2673. See Abolish, 2673.
Come: 2718. See Departed, 2718.
Come: Coming: 3195. See Intend, 3195.
Come: 3854. Comest: Coming: 3854. See Went, 3854.  

Come: 3918. Greek is, pareimi. To be nearby, to be present, to have come, absolute, John 7:6, “My time is not yet come.” John 11:28, “the Master is come.” Acts 10:21, 17:6. 1 Corinthians 5:3, “Present in spirit.” 2 Corinthians 10:2-11, 13:2-10. Revelation 17:8, “Will come up,” N.I.V. in later edit. “Go into perdition.” K.J.V. So, 2 Peter 1:12, “In the present truth,” as in the truth which is with you, which ye have received. Sequel follows “at,” common form dative of time Luke 13:1, “Present at that season.” Sequel follows “to,” common form accommodation or persons, Colossians 1:6, “Come unto you.” “Before” common form genitive of persons, before whom, Acts 24:19.

Matthew 26:50, “Wherefore art thou come?” Acts 10:33, “Thou art come.” Acts 12:20, “They came.” 2 Corinthians 11:9. Galatians 4:18-20. Septuagint “Come,” Numbers 22:20. Lamentations 4:18. Particle, the present time, Hebrews 12:11, “For the present.” Spoken of things, sequel follows dative of persons to be present with or to a person, as in the person has the thing, 2 Peter 1:9, “He that lacketh these things,” as in he who has not these things. Hence, things which one has, as in property, fortune, condition, Hebrews 13:5, “Be content with such things as ye have.”

Come: 3928. See Pass, 3928.
Come: 3936. See Yield, 3936.
Come: 4137. See Fill, 4137.

Come: 4301. Greek is, prolambano. To take before, trans.

a. As to take before another, to anticipate another in doing anything, common form accommodation, 1 Corinthians 11:21, “Every one taketh before other his own supper,” as in the rich man eats the provisions he has brought, without waiting for the poorer members to come in Intransitive verb, to take up beforehand, to anticipate the time of doing anything; common form inferred, Mark 14:8, “She is come aforehand,” as she hath anointed my body by anticipation against my burial.

b. Of persons, aoris 1 Passive to have been before taken, overtaken, caught; Galatians 6:1, if or although one have formerly been overtaken by a fault. Others, if one have been caught forth, hurried away by a fault.

Come: 4331. Greek is, prolambano. Feminine, to come near unto any one, common form dative, Mark 2:4, “come nigh.” Septuagint for Hebrew, “Came near,” Genesis 33:6-7. Joshua 3:4.

Come: 4334: Comers: Comest: Coming: 4334. Greek is, proserchomai. Feminine, deponent verb, middle term of a syllogism, to come to or near to any place or person, to approach, intransitive verb.

a. Past particle and sequel to follow dative after – in, compare as dative of place, Hebrews 12:18, “Ye are not come unto the mount,” with verse 22. Sequel follows dative of persons Matthew 4:3, “When the tempter come.” Matthew 8:5, “There came unto Him.” Mark 14:45. Luke 23:52, “This man went unto.” John 12:21. Acts 9:1. Absolute, or common form dative implied, Matthew 4:11, “Angels came.” Mark 1:31. Luke 8:24, 10:34. Acts 7:31, 28:9. Septuagint for Hebrew, usually sequel follows. For Hebrew “to,” for “went,” Genesis 29:10, 49:19. Hebrew, Numbers 9:6, “Came before Moses.” Deuteronomy 1:22. In the sense of to visit, to have intercourse with, Acts 24:23, 10:28.

b-1. Trope of God or Christ, to come to God, to draw near unto, in prayer, sacrifices, worship, devotion of heart and life; sequel to follow dative, Hebrews 7:25, “Come unto God.” Hebrews 11:6. Common form, “To God,” implied. Hebrews 10:1-22, “Let us draw near.” So, Hebrews 4:16, “Come boldly.” Septuagint, past particle, of those who approach the altar, for Hebrew, “Come near,” Deuteronomy 21:5. Leviticus 21:21, “Come nigh.” Leviticus 21:16, “Let him not approach.” Of Christ, 1 Peter 2:4, to whom coming, as in whom embracing, becoming His disciples, followers. So, of disciples, common form dative.

b-2. Sequel follows dative of thing, to assent to, to embrace. 1 Timothy 6:3, “Consent not.”

Come: 4365. Greek is, prosporeuomai. Feminine, Deponent verb, passive, to go or come to any one, common form dative, Mark 10:35, “Come unto him.” Septuagint for Hebrew, “Until we come,” Exodus 24:14.

Come: 4845. Greek is, semphero. Intensive, to fall together, as a house, to fall in ruins, absolute, Luke 6:49, “Immediately it fell.” 

Come: Comest: 4905. See Assembled, 4905.

Come: 4940. Greek is, suntugehano. aoris 2, to fall in with, to meet with, to come to or at any one, common form dative, Luke 8:19, “Could not come at him for the press (crowd.”

Come: 5290. See Return, 5290. 
Come: 5302. See Worse, 5302. 
Come: 5348. See Prevent, 5348.
Come: 5562. See Separate, 5562. 
Coming: 2186. See Standing, 2186.  
Comeliness: 2157. Once, 1 Corinthians 12:23. 
Comely: 2158. See Honourable, 2158. 
Comely: 4241. See Becometh, 4241. 
Cometh: 1096. See Made, 1096.
Cometh: 1910. See Entering, 1910. 
Cometh: 1999. See Raising, 1999.
Cometh: 2591. Once, James 1:17. 
Cometh: 3854. See Went, 3854.  
Cometh: 4334. See Come, 4334.

Comfort: 2174. Greek is, eupsucheo. To be animated, to be in good spirits, Philippians 2:19, “I also may be of good comfort, when I know your state.”                                                                                                                                                                      Comfort: 2293. See Cheer, 2293. 
Comfort: 3870. Comforted: Comforteth: 3870. See Intreat, 3870. 
Comfort: 3874. See Consolation, 3874. See Consolation, 3874.

Comfort: Comforted: 3888. Greek is, paramutheomai. Feminine, deponent verb, middle term of a syllogism, to speak, to speak near or with any one, as kindly, soothingly, as to soothe, to pacify. Hence in N.T.

a. To exhort, to encourage, common form accommodation of persons, expressed, or implied. 1 Thessalonians 2:11, “How we — comforted –.” John 11:31, “Comforted her.”

b. To console, to comfort, common form accommodation of persons, John 11:19, “To comfort them.”

Comfort: 3889. Greek is, paramuthia. Exhortation, encouragement. In N.T., consolation, comfort, 1 Corinthians 14:3, “Exhortation, and comfort.”

Comfort: 3890. Greek is, paramuthion. Consolation, comfort, solace, Philippians 2:1, “If any comfort of love.”

Comfort: 3931. Greek is, paregoria.  To speak with, to exhort, to console, consolation, comfort, solace, Colossians 4:11, “Which have been a comfort to me.”

Comforted: 4837. See Together, 4837.

Comforter: 3875. Greek is, paraklrtos. Adjective, past particle, called upon, for help; hence as substantive noun.

a. Latin, advocatus, an advocate, intercessor, who pleads the cause of any one before a judge, etc. 1 John 2:1, “We have an advocate with the Father.” So Rabbins, Hebrew, intercessor, angel of intercession, Job 33:23, “A messenger.”

b. A consoler, comforter, bestowing spiritual aid and consolation, spoken of the Holy Spirit, John 14:16-26, “The Comforter which is the Holy Ghost.” John 15:26, 16:7.

Phillip Laspino  www.seekfirstwisdom.com