Index of Greek Words


ayoirij, an illustration of the inadequacy of language to express divine

ideas, 18

T^r iydiTTii', 1 John 3:16, the personal
Love, 147

aYLa£u>, 397

*Ai6i)«, its derivation and meaning, 580

ayvuicrtav 0€ov Tins «xov<n, its meaning, .. 88

almia, its meaning, 284

its Hebrew equivalent, 28*

6.6eoi ev Tw Kotrtiif, forsaken of God, 38

a£6io«, its application to God's " power and divinity," and to "chains" which endure to judgment day, .. 593

alauv, its meaning in John 1: 29, 392

a;<x»>i<n5, spiritual discernment, Phil. 1:9, 319

ttiwi*, 589

does occasionally have its etymolog-
ical force of "age," Heb. 9:26..130,592

Its reduplication 593

contrasted by Plato with xpoi-ot, 593

attributed by Aristotle to God, 593

sets forth sometimes the period in

which punishment takes place,... 598 but in such connections docs not

mean "world-period," 598

number and classification of its oc-
currences in N. T., 593

force of the word, in its application
to punishment in a future state,
determined by related passages,.. 594
list of authors on meaning of word, 594

atwt'ioc, 589

applied to future punishment, 592

occasionally has its etymological

meaning of "age-long," 582

expresses longest duration of which

subject is capable, 592

connected with diJiot, 593

there Is no stronger word in Greek language to express "eternal."... 593

Woolsey'B opinion on, 593

applied to the abiding Holy Spirit in
believers, and to the life of

Christ, 593

used to describe the future happi-
ness of the righteous as well as
future sufferings of wicked, 593

aiwi'iof (continued),

number and classification of its oc-
currences In N. T., 593

Its meaning in relation to future
punishment determined by other
descriptions of the condition of

the lost,* 594

Mes'er on the word as conveying "the absolute Idea of eternity,".. 594

list of authors on the word, 594

■Aiffeia, its etymology and meaning, 98

iAijflijt, the veracious 126

distinguished from dAijSci-M, 126

<U7)0t>>6f, the genuine, the real 136

distinguished from iAi)»it 126

1 John 5:20, o aAjj^ivbv <*«6<, by all
rules of composition, applies to

"his Son Jesus Christ," 145

iAAo Kd\ iAAo, correctly descriptive of the two natures which in Christ constitute the «!«, 362

dAAot icai dAAoc, united by avvajitia, the

formula of Nestorius, 362

dfiapTd>«L», its meaning In Rom. 5:12-19,. 332

dpapWa. its etymological meaning, 283

Its Hebrew equivalent, 283

passages in which it occurs. 2*3. 284

applicable to dispositions as well as

to acts, 283,284

its N. T. definition 284

in what sense Christ was made, 415

dfaAt/trai. Hackett on 568

Its meaning, 568

its close connection with aw Xpianp

etfai, 563

ava<rraat.v ^eAA«ip ffffirvat, the constant formula in relation to the resurrection, 562

di^pwirot, its derivation 269

■fopta, lack of conformity to law, lawlessness, 284

descriptive of sin as a state 284

djrdAAayfia, 391

Oft*, never confounded with vitio 391

the prepositon of price, bargain.

exchange 391

In Mat. 20:28. denotes substitution,. 39S

limAw^cw, diaconal gifts, 603

/locoYo'rff ,+fb«, (continued ),

Tischendorf on 148

Weateott and Hort, Hurnack and

Revised Version on, 146

proof of Christ's eternal Sonshlp,... 186

MOfxpn rf«oi), Phil. 2:5-9. contrasted with
i. op4 i H Sov\ov; he surrendered not
substance of Godhead but the
"power of God." and assumed
the "form of a servant," becom-
ing subordinate as man, 384

M»", to close the eyes, root of 'mys-
tic,' 17

Mao^c 4rTur>{w, a Greek-speaking
Moses, term applied to Plato by
Phllo, 858

rbpot, from •*«("»■ 'something appoint-
ed.' 273

fbMof UXtioi, an o|>erative and effective

law, Jas. 1:25, 282

>•- Rom. 1:19-21, perceived

through the now 37

vooviMva xa^oparat. 'are clearly seen In that they are perceived by the reason,' 38

voi«, Christ according to Apollinarians

had no human 362

Basllldes held that a divine, entered
Christ at baptism 361

o, Its force in John 1:1 and 4:34 146

oi«ia, a private house, 540

oI«o«, a worship-room, 540

yet seems sometimes to mean a pri-
vate house, xxix, 540

contrasted with place of meeting, in
1 Cor. 11:84, xxix, 540

otioiutfian caput}* aMaoTiaf, •»*, its implica-
tion 884

oi lamt, 3 Cor. 5:14, Indicates organic

unity of race 831

oi »oAAoi, Horn. 5:18. 883

bpoiwc, _ 333

tv TpbtTok, Acts 1:11, means more than certainty; means, visibly, and in

the air 567

op?Tj, Rom. 1:18, opposed to xbpn 14

oprfws npotT€vtyKflt, Gen. 4:7 LXX, 'If thou doest well," 'if thou olferest correctly,' 306

ovparbf, ._. 147

ouo-ia, essence, substance, nature, be-
ing, 161,383

Rom. 5:12, shows the mode in
which historically death has come
to all 832

noit, does not mean 'child' or 'son,'

but servant, 378

wiv, rb, in Scripture, universe never so

designated 56

jral'Ta, To, designation applied to universe In Scripture, 58

irarTcc TjnapTov, Rom. 5:12, aorist of instantaneous past action,.. .330, 331,332

crdpf, human nature devoid of the indwelling Spirit of God, 290

Meyer on, 291

Pope, MUller, Dickson on 291

human nature, 371

<t>im<'u>'. sign, marking moral end 61

aa4>t(tiy, artificially to elaborate 77

o-ireKovAdrwp, ttpectilator, 75

o-iiyxvffis, a Eutychian term for union

of the natures in Christ 363

o-vp-SdAAu. root of tymbolum, a condensed statement 22

crvpir«j>u«u(, used by Lucian of Centaur, 528

crif/uirpco'fli'Tepoc, 509

o-vpipvToc, grown together, used by

Xenophon of Centaur 894

avi-a^<ta, Junction and indwelling of the
divine and the human according
to Nestorius 362

o-vvTiAcia roil awm, Mat. 13:39, what it

imports, 682

<rup,a, its place in the trichotomist

theory, 247

Goschel's view of, 245

in Christ, 362

(Tiitroi, its force as distinguished from

ffwi'ijiai, 485

0- twppujr, characteristic of bishop, 1 Tim.

3:2, sober-minded, well-balanced, 20

rdo-au, never employed by itself in mid-
dle sense, 428

in 1 Cor. 16:15, takes iavroiit, 428

TtAeio«, signifies a relative perfection,
sincere piety, maturity of Christ-
ian Judgment, 489

T<poTn, wonders, describessubjecttve as-
pect of miracles, 61

rrrayfiirat. Acts 13:43, a passive not a

middle participle, 428

Tou 6i6di'Tof t>*o0, the giving God; giving
is not an episode in his being, it is
his nature to give, 127

i/iroxo^, applied to Christ's work, 833

irio-T«iut, obedience resulting from faitl 470

virip, avri never confounded with, 891

I'ffepSdAAovaa rijf yrutreuK, Surpassing fUll

knowledge of believers, 17

1- wdarao-t?, person, distinction, mode of

subsistence, 161, 363

4>s»<pu(ri<, Rom. 1:19, 20, external revelation, 8

•tttaoiiivoi, 2 Pet. 1:21, used of Scripture

writers, 99

<t>t»«pw, does not involve literal annihila-
tion 659

$vAo«p, ir, 1 Pet. 3:19, under constraint,

or guard, 684

<f>ilo-«, nahaa, applicable to creation as

a bringing forth 192

xapaxrtjp, Impress, counterpart, Heb. 1:3, 162

xdpi* ivri xdpii-os, a measure of grace

used securing a larger measure... 123

x opposed to bpyfa

\*tpoTo»-ij{rarr«s, its literal interpretation not to be pressed,


Meyer on,

\po105 and aiwv, contrasted In Plato, — 6vx>7, SOU],

man's immaterial part in its Inferior powers and activities,

denotes man as a conscious individual,

distinguished from irnSna,

Delitzsch on,

Giischel on

Cremer on,

14 *vx>i (continued),

used of brutes 1*6

606 ascribed to Jehovah 345

608 capable of highest exercises of re~

606 Utrlon, 245

683 to lose it is to lose all, 245

244 it looks earthward and touches the

world of sense 24B

244 in Christ, according to Apollinarl

ans. 847

244 MUller's view of, 248

244' Apollinarian view of 382

245 il^x"', applied to disembodied dead 245

245 iipiamm, passive participle. Acts 10:42. 428 245 I wc Hosea6:7 LXX, 324