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Description:

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

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Ἑρμογένης
<p>Limited to 2 Tim. 1:15, “Hermogenes” was a Christian from Asia who forsook Paul during a time of trouble.</p> <p>The post <a href="https://www.bumchecks.com/biblecommentary/2020/12/02/%e1%bc%91%cf%81%ce%bc%ce%bf%ce%b3%ce%ad%ce%bd%ce%b7%cf%82/" target="_blank">Ἑρμογένης</a> first appeared on <a href="https://www.bumchecks.com/biblecommentary/" target="_blank">Online Greek word study</a>.</p>


Ἑρμῆς
<p>Limited to Acts 14:12; Rom. 16:14, “Hermes” was the name of a Greek God.  This pagan deity was primarily known as a god of communication.  It is easy to see how the name of this deity is rooted in the verb “hermeneuo.” In Rom. 16:14, we learn that “Hermes” was also the name of a [&#8230;]</p> <p>The post <a href="https://www.bumchecks.com/biblecommentary/2020/12/01/%e1%bc%91%cf%81%ce%bc%e1%bf%86%cf%82/" target="_blank">Ἑρμῆς</a> first appeared on <a href="https://www.bumchecks.com/biblecommentary/" target="_blank">Online Greek word study</a>.</p>


The Greek verb “ἑρμηνεύω ”
<p>Limited to Jn. 1:38, 42; 9:7; Heb. 7:2, the Greek verb “hermeneuo” meant “interpret,” “translate,” “explain.”  This verb always describes the translation of a Hebrew or Aramaic word into Greek.  Normally this was done because the readers did not know Hebrew or Aramaic.</p> <p>The post <a href="https://www.bumchecks.com/biblecommentary/2020/11/28/the-greek-verb-%e1%bc%91%cf%81%ce%bc%ce%b7%ce%bd%ce%b5%cf%8d%cf%89/" target="_blank">The Greek verb “ἑρμηνεύω ”</a> first appeared on <a href="https://www.bumchecks.com/biblecommentary/" target="_blank">Online Greek word study</a>.</p>


The Greek noun “ἑρμηνεία”
<p>Limited to 1 Cor. 12:10; 14:26, the Greek noun “hermeneia,” which looks a lot like the word “hermeneutic,” meant “interpretation” and includes the idea of “interpretation” or “explanation.”  The Exegetical Dictionary of the New Testament (2:54) said those with this gift could “translate and make intelligible to the congregation what has been said in the [&#8230;]</p> <p>The post <a href="https://www.bumchecks.com/biblecommentary/2020/11/27/the-greek-noun-%e1%bc%91%cf%81%ce%bc%ce%b7%ce%bd%ce%b5%ce%af%ce%b1/" target="_blank">The Greek noun “ἑρμηνεία”</a> first appeared on <a href="https://www.bumchecks.com/biblecommentary/" target="_blank">Online Greek word study</a>.</p>


Ἑρμᾶς
<p>Limited to Rom. 16:14, “Hermas” received a personal greeting from the apostle Paul.</p> <p>The post <a href="https://www.bumchecks.com/biblecommentary/2020/11/25/%e1%bc%91%cf%81%ce%bc%e1%be%b6%cf%82/" target="_blank">Ἑρμᾶς</a> first appeared on <a href="https://www.bumchecks.com/biblecommentary/" target="_blank">Online Greek word study</a>.</p>


The Greek noun “ἔριφος”
<p>Limited to Mt. 25:32 and Lk. 15:29, the Greek noun “eriphos” meant “goat.” Goats were not extremely valuable animals in Bible times.  We see this demonstrated in Jesus’ teaching of the prodigal son (Lk. 15:29).  An older brother complained about his father failing to offer him just a “kid” (KJV).  We also see the limited [&#8230;]</p> <p>The post <a href="https://www.bumchecks.com/biblecommentary/2020/11/24/the-greek-noun-%e1%bc%94%cf%81%ce%b9%cf%86%ce%bf%cf%82/" target="_blank">The Greek noun “ἔριφος”</a> first appeared on <a href="https://www.bumchecks.com/biblecommentary/" target="_blank">Online Greek word study</a>.</p>


The Greek noun “ἐρίφιον”
<p>Found only in Mt. 25:33 and there used to describe the unsaved, “eriphion” meant “goat.” Jesus surely knew sheep and goats often grazed together but were directed to separate folds at the end of the day.  This word is more reminder of how the saved and the lost will be separated from one another at [&#8230;]</p> <p>The post <a href="https://www.bumchecks.com/biblecommentary/2020/11/21/the-greek-noun-%e1%bc%90%cf%81%ce%af%cf%86%ce%b9%ce%bf%ce%bd/" target="_blank">The Greek noun “ἐρίφιον”</a> first appeared on <a href="https://www.bumchecks.com/biblecommentary/" target="_blank">Online Greek word study</a>.</p>


The Greek noun “ἔρις”
<p>Used only by Paul and found nine times in the New Testament (Rom. 1:29; 13:13; 1 Cor. 1:11; 3:3; 2 Cor.12:20 Gal. 5:20; Phil. 1:15; 1 Tim. 6:4; Tit. 3:9), the Greek noun “eris” meant “strife,” “debate,” quarrel,” “contention.”  This noun “is always used of disputes that endanger the Church” (Exegetical Dictionary of the New [&#8230;]</p> <p>The post <a href="https://www.bumchecks.com/biblecommentary/2020/11/20/the-greek-noun-%e1%bc%94%cf%81%ce%b9%cf%82/" target="_blank">The Greek noun “ἔρις”</a> first appeared on <a href="https://www.bumchecks.com/biblecommentary/" target="_blank">Online Greek word study</a>.</p>


The Greek noun “ἔριον”
<p>Limited to Heb. 9:19 and Rev. 1:14, the Greek noun “erion” meant “wool.”  This word is used literally in Heb. 9:19 and figuratively in Rev. 1:14 (John used this noun to describe Jesus).</p> <p>The post <a href="https://www.bumchecks.com/biblecommentary/2020/11/18/the-greek-noun-%e1%bc%94%cf%81%ce%b9%ce%bf%ce%bd/" target="_blank">The Greek noun “ἔριον”</a> first appeared on <a href="https://www.bumchecks.com/biblecommentary/" target="_blank">Online Greek word study</a>.</p>


The Greek noun “ἐριθεία”
<p>Limited to Rom. 2:8; 2 Cor. 12:20; Gal. 5:20; Phil. 1:16; 2:3; Jas. 3:14, 16, the Greek noun “eritheia” meant “strife,” selfish ambition,” “faction.” Paul spoke about “self-seeking” people in Rom. 2:8.  The sense of “selfish ambition” is seen in Phil. 1 (see the Greek text for Phil. 1:15-17 for how and where this word [&#8230;]</p> <p>The post <a href="https://www.bumchecks.com/biblecommentary/2020/11/16/the-greek-noun-%e1%bc%90%cf%81%ce%b9%ce%b8%ce%b5%ce%af%ce%b1/" target="_blank">The Greek noun “ἐριθεία”</a> first appeared on <a href="https://www.bumchecks.com/biblecommentary/" target="_blank">Online Greek word study</a>.</p>



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