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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 “εὔσπλαγχνος”
<p>Limited to Eph. 4:32; 1 Pet. 3:8, the Greek adjective “eusplanchnos” meant “compassionate” or “tender hearted.”</p> The post <a href="https://www.bumchecks.com/biblecommentary/2021/06/18/the-greek-adjective-%ce%b5%e1%bd%94%cf%83%cf%80%ce%bb%ce%b1%ce%b3%cf%87%ce%bd%ce%bf%cf%82/">The Greek adjective “εὔσπλαγχνος”</a> first appeared on <a href="https://www.bumchecks.com/biblecommentary">Online Greek word study</a>.


The Greek adjective “εὔσημος”
<p>Limited to 1 Cor. 14:9, the Greek adjective “eusemos meant “clear,” “distinct,” “intelligible.” Paul asked the Corinthians how others would know what they were saying, if they did “not speak an intelligible word” (Exegetical Dictionary of the New Testament, 2:85).</p> The post <a href="https://www.bumchecks.com/biblecommentary/2021/06/16/the-greek-adjective-%ce%b5%e1%bd%94%cf%83%ce%b7%ce%bc%ce%bf%cf%82/">The Greek adjective “εὔσημος”</a> first appeared on <a href="https://www.bumchecks.com/biblecommentary">Online Greek word study</a>.


The Greek adverb “εὐσεβῶς”
<p>Limited to 2 Tim. 3:12; Tit. 2:12, the Greek adverb “eusebos” meant “religiously” or “in a godly manner.”</p> The post <a href="https://www.bumchecks.com/biblecommentary/2021/06/14/the-greek-adverb-%ce%b5%e1%bd%90%cf%83%ce%b5%ce%b2%e1%bf%b6%cf%82/">The Greek adverb “εὐσεβῶς”</a> first appeared on <a href="https://www.bumchecks.com/biblecommentary">Online Greek word study</a>.


The Greek adjective “εὐσεβής”
<p>Limited to Acts 10:2, 7; 22:12; 2 Pet. 2:9, the Greek adjective &#8220;eusebes&#8221; meant “religious,” “devout,” “reverent,” “godly.”  In Acts 10:2, 7, this word describes “God-fearers” (Gentiles such as Cornelius).</p> The post <a href="https://www.bumchecks.com/biblecommentary/2021/06/11/the-greek-adjective-%ce%b5%e1%bd%90%cf%83%ce%b5%ce%b2%ce%ae%cf%82/">The Greek adjective “εὐσεβής”</a> first appeared on <a href="https://www.bumchecks.com/biblecommentary">Online Greek word study</a>.


The Greek verb “εὐσεβέω”
<p>Limited to Acts 17:23; 1 Tim. 5:4, the Greek verb “eusebeo” meant “respect,” “revere,” “worship,” “show piety toward.” Paul noted how the Athenians “worshipped” an unknown God (Acts 17:23).  Paul’s use of this term in 1 Tim. 5:4 is difficult.  Some think Paul meant widows were to show “piety” to their children or grandchildren.  A [&#8230;]</p> The post <a href="https://www.bumchecks.com/biblecommentary/2021/06/10/the-greek-verb-%ce%b5%e1%bd%90%cf%83%ce%b5%ce%b2%ce%ad%cf%89/">The Greek verb “εὐσεβέω”</a> first appeared on <a href="https://www.bumchecks.com/biblecommentary">Online Greek word study</a>.


The Greek noun “εὐσέβεια”
<p>Limited to Acts 3:12; 1 Tim. 2:2; 3:16; 4:7-8; 6:3, 5, 11; 2 Tim. 3:5; Tit. 1:1; 2 Pet. 1:3, 6-7; 3:11, the Greek noun “eusebeia” meant “godliness” or “piety.”  Godliness is the essence of Christianity.  This word describes a Christian’s attitude, conduct, and the crux of Christian living.</p> The post <a href="https://www.bumchecks.com/biblecommentary/2021/06/08/the-greek-noun-%ce%b5%e1%bd%90%cf%83%ce%ad%ce%b2%ce%b5%ce%b9%ce%b1/">The Greek noun “εὐσέβεια”</a> first appeared on <a href="https://www.bumchecks.com/biblecommentary">Online Greek word study</a>.


The Greek adjective “εὐρύχωρος”
<p>Limited to Mt. 7:13, the Greek adjective “euruchoros” meant “spacious” or “roomy.”  Earle (Word Meanings in the New Testament, p. 7) noted how this compound term comes from “eurys, ‘broad,’ and chora, ‘country.’  So it suggests the fact that the broad way is wide-open country, with no fences or boundaries—a correct description of the ‘broad [&#8230;]</p> The post <a href="https://www.bumchecks.com/biblecommentary/2021/06/04/the-greek-adjective-%ce%b5%e1%bd%90%cf%81%cf%8d%cf%87%cf%89%cf%81%ce%bf%cf%82/">The Greek adjective “εὐρύχωρος”</a> first appeared on <a href="https://www.bumchecks.com/biblecommentary">Online Greek word study</a>.


The Greek noun “Εὐροκλύδων”
<p>Limited to Acts 27:14 (some manuscripts), the Greek noun “eurokludon” described a southeast wind.</p> The post <a href="https://www.bumchecks.com/biblecommentary/2021/06/03/the-greek-noun-%ce%b5%e1%bd%90%cf%81%ce%bf%ce%ba%ce%bb%cf%8d%ce%b4%cf%89%ce%bd/">The Greek noun “Εὐροκλύδων”</a> first appeared on <a href="https://www.bumchecks.com/biblecommentary">Online Greek word study</a>.


The Greek verb “εὑρίσκω”
<p>Found more than 175 times in the New Testament, and about 80 of these passages occurring in Luke-Acts, the Greek verb “heurisko” meant “find,” “discover,” “look for” (successfully). This verb describes finding a treasure (Mt. 13:44), finding people (Mt. 22:9), and even seeking death (Rev. 9:6).  This word is associated with Jesus’ innocence in Lk. [&#8230;]</p> The post <a href="https://www.bumchecks.com/biblecommentary/2021/06/02/the-greek-verb-%ce%b5%e1%bd%91%cf%81%ce%af%cf%83%ce%ba%cf%89/">The Greek verb “εὑρίσκω”</a> first appeared on <a href="https://www.bumchecks.com/biblecommentary">Online Greek word study</a>.


The Greek noun “εὐρακύλων”
<p>Limited to Acts 27:14, the Greek noun “eurakulon,” which is apparently a Greek-Latin hybrid term, meant “northeast wind.”</p> The post <a href="https://www.bumchecks.com/biblecommentary/2021/06/01/the-greek-noun-%ce%b5%e1%bd%90%cf%81%ce%b1%ce%ba%cf%8d%ce%bb%cf%89%ce%bd/">The Greek noun “εὐρακύλων”</a> first appeared on <a href="https://www.bumchecks.com/biblecommentary">Online Greek word study</a>.



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