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Greek word studies: Learn about the Greek words used in the New Testament. Simple Greek New Testament word studies.

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The Greek adjective “εὔκοπος”
<p>Used only as a comparative adjective in the New Testament, “eukopos” meant “easy.”  This word is limited to Mt. 9:5; 19:24; Mk. 2:9; 10:25; Lk. 5:23; 16:17; 18:25.</p> The post <a href="https://www.bumchecks.com/biblecommentary/2021/04/10/the-greek-adjective-%ce%b5%e1%bd%94%ce%ba%ce%bf%cf%80%ce%bf%cf%82/">The Greek adjective “εὔκοπος”</a> first appeared on <a href="https://www.bumchecks.com/biblecommentary">Online Greek word study</a>.


The Greek adverb “εὐκαίρως”
<p>Limited to Mk. 14:11 and 2 Tim. 4:2, the Greek adverb “eukairos” meant “in season” or “conveniently.”  Judas looked for the “opportune moment” or the “propitious day” (Spicq, 2:119-120).  Paul told Timothy to preach the word “‘in season, out of season,’ or without taking account of the favorable or unfavorable response of his hearers, favorable [&#8230;]</p> The post <a href="https://www.bumchecks.com/biblecommentary/2021/04/08/the-greek-adverb-%ce%b5%e1%bd%90%ce%ba%ce%b1%ce%af%cf%81%cf%89%cf%82/">The Greek adverb “εὐκαίρως”</a> first appeared on <a href="https://www.bumchecks.com/biblecommentary">Online Greek word study</a>.


The Greek adjective “εὔκαιρος”
<p>Limited to Mk. 6:21 and Heb. 4:16, the Greek adjective “eukairos” meant “opportune time” or “time of need.”  Herodias used her “opportunity” to have John the Baptist killed (Mk. 6:21).  God welcomes His people to seek help from Him in their “times of need” (Heb. 4:16).</p> The post <a href="https://www.bumchecks.com/biblecommentary/2021/04/07/the-greek-adjective-%ce%b5%e1%bd%94%ce%ba%ce%b1%ce%b9%cf%81%ce%bf%cf%82/">The Greek adjective “εὔκαιρος”</a> first appeared on <a href="https://www.bumchecks.com/biblecommentary">Online Greek word study</a>.


The Greek noun “εὐκαιρία”
<p>Limited to Mt. 26:16; Lk. 22:6, the Greek noun “eukairia” meant “the right moment” or “favorable opportunity.”  Matthew and Luke both associated this noun with Judas’ betrayal.</p> The post <a href="https://www.bumchecks.com/biblecommentary/2021/04/06/the-greek-noun-%ce%b5%e1%bd%90%ce%ba%ce%b1%ce%b9%cf%81%ce%af%ce%b1/">The Greek noun “εὐκαιρία”</a> first appeared on <a href="https://www.bumchecks.com/biblecommentary">Online Greek word study</a>.


The Greek verb “εὐκαιρέω”
<p>Limited to Mk. 6:31; Acts 17:21; 1 Cor. 16:12, the Greek verb “eukaireo” meant “leisure,” “opportunity,” “time.”</p> The post <a href="https://www.bumchecks.com/biblecommentary/2021/04/01/the-greek-verb-%ce%b5%e1%bd%90%ce%ba%ce%b1%ce%b9%cf%81%ce%ad%cf%89/">The Greek verb “εὐκαιρέω”</a> first appeared on <a href="https://www.bumchecks.com/biblecommentary">Online Greek word study</a>.


The Greek noun “εὐθύτης”
<p>Limited to Heb. 1:8, the Greek noun “euthutes” meant “uprightness” or “righteousness.”  God “rules with a scepter of justice.”</p> The post <a href="https://www.bumchecks.com/biblecommentary/2021/03/31/the-greek-noun-%ce%b5%e1%bd%90%ce%b8%cf%8d%cf%84%ce%b7/">The Greek noun “εὐθύτης”</a> first appeared on <a href="https://www.bumchecks.com/biblecommentary">Online Greek word study</a>.


The Greek adverb “εὐθύς”
<p>Spelled like the Greek adjective “euthus,” the Greek adverb “euthus” meant “immediately,” “forthwith,” “at once.”  This adverb is used most often (more than thirty times) in the book of Mark.  Aside from Luke’s use of it in Lk. 6:49 and Acts 10:16, this adverb is limited to a few verses in Matthew and John.</p> The post <a href="https://www.bumchecks.com/biblecommentary/2021/03/30/the-greek-adverb-%ce%b5%e1%bd%90%ce%b8%cf%8d%cf%82/">The Greek adverb “εὐθύς”</a> first appeared on <a href="https://www.bumchecks.com/biblecommentary">Online Greek word study</a>.


The Greek adjective “εὐθύς”
<p>Limited to Mt. 3:3; Mk. 1:3; Lk. 3:4-5; Acts 8:21; 9:11; 13:10; 2 Pet. 2:15, the Greek adjective “euthus” meant “upright,” “straight,” “right.” In all but two places this term is used figuratively to describe a way or path.  Luke used this word in Acts 8:21 to say Simon’s heart was not “upright” in the [&#8230;]</p> The post <a href="https://www.bumchecks.com/biblecommentary/2021/03/26/the-greek-adjective-%ce%b5%e1%bd%90%ce%b8%cf%8d%cf%82/">The Greek adjective “εὐθύς”</a> first appeared on <a href="https://www.bumchecks.com/biblecommentary">Online Greek word study</a>.


The Greek verb “εὐθύνω”
<p>Limited to Jn. 1:23 and Jas. 3:4, the Greek verb “euthuno” meant “straighten” or “make straight.”  James used this word to describe the piloting of a ship.  John the Baptist used this word to tell people they needed to “straighten” out their lives.</p> The post <a href="https://www.bumchecks.com/biblecommentary/2021/03/24/the-greek-verb-%ce%b5%e1%bd%90%ce%b8%cf%8d%ce%bd%cf%89/">The Greek verb “εὐθύνω”</a> first appeared on <a href="https://www.bumchecks.com/biblecommentary">Online Greek word study</a>.


The Greek adverb “εὐθύμως”
<p>Limited to Acts 24:10, the Greek adverb “euthumos” meant “cheerfully” or “gladly.”  Paul “cheerfully” offered a defense of the gospel.</p> The post <a href="https://www.bumchecks.com/biblecommentary/2021/03/19/the-greek-adverb-%ce%b5%e1%bd%90%ce%b8%cf%8d%ce%bc%cf%89%cf%82/">The Greek adverb “εὐθύμως”</a> first appeared on <a href="https://www.bumchecks.com/biblecommentary">Online Greek word study</a>.



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