Preface to Vine's Expository Dictionary of New Testament Words. To ascertain the exact meaning of the words and phraseology of the originals of the Holy. Read reviews, compare customer ratings, see screenshots, and learn more about Vine's Expository Dictionary. Download Vine's Expository Dictionary and enjoy. Vines Complete Expository Dictionary of Old and New Testament Words by Vine,. Unger and White (Keyed to Strong's Numbers) ISBN= (The best.
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The Expository Dictionary of the Old Testament will be a useful tool in the hands of the student who has little or no formal training in the Hebrew language. Home / Dictionaries / Vine's / A. Welcome to the 'Vine's Expository Dictionary of NT Words', one of the dictionary resources FREELY available on caite.info! With over 3, entries, this timeless classic is THE reference guide to New Testament Greek words for English readers. Vine's Expository Bible Dictionary with Holy Bible Also I recommend you "Bible Concordance & Strongs" which you find in my app. You find there Bible.
Matthew Henry Bible Commentary. Abstain, Abstinence. Deissmann was casually looking at a volume of these in the University Library at Heidelberg, he was impressed by the likeness of the language to that with which he was familiar in his study of the Greek New Testament. For example, there are a number of Greek words that may be translated by the English word love. Now, two of the three words occur in the New Testament.
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Font Resources Download: Finding the new version too difficult to understand? Go to classic. Choose a letter:. William Edwy Vine. Monday, April 15th, Monday of Holy Week. There are 6 days til Easter!
Enter query in the box: To report dead links, typos, or html errors or suggestions about making these resources more useful use our convenient contact form. Powered by Light speed Technology. Preferences Subscriptions Lists. A Choose a letter: Abide, Abode. Ability, Able. Abominable, Abomination. Absence, Absent. Abstain, Abstinence.
In his preface to the book, Vine wrote, - "The present volumes are produced especially for the help of those who do not study Greek, though it is hoped that those who are familiar with the original will find them useful. It provides a concise meaning of the original Greek word, often providing Bible verse references as examples. If there are several Greek words that may translate to the same English word, Vine's distinguishes the shadings of meaning and connotation that may be lost in the English translation.
For example, there are a number of Greek words that may be translated by the English word love. Vine's also provides the definition of a word as used in the King James Version more accurately than an English dictionary, because it expands the Greek use of the word. For example, the word, "godliness" in 1 Tim. Divine 2: Also I would like to make clickable Strong Numbers like Bible verses - when clicked would open the description and other information about the Strong Number.
But I do not know how much you need it. As a book the New Testament stands alone and supreme, simple in its profoundness, and profound in its simplicity.
It is the record, in twenty-seven Writings, of the origin, nature and progress of Christianity, and in the quality of its influence it has done more for the world than all other books together. We are more than fortunate to have this Book in a Version made immortal by William Tyndale, and we are grateful to have it also in the Revised Versions of , and But the fact remains that they who are entirely dependent upon a Version must miss very much of the glory and richness of these Writings.
Provided there is spiritual appreciation, he who can read the New Testament in the language in which it was written stands to get the most out of it. But, of course, all cannot do this; although the accomplishment is by no means the preserve of the linguistic scholar. Yet the average reader is not wholly cut off from the treasures which lie in the Greek of the New Testament, for these have been put within our reach by means of Grammars and Lexicons, the special purpose of which has been to aid the English reader.
So far as my acquaintance with these works goes, I do not hesitate to say that this Expository Dictionary more completely fulfils this design than any other such effort, in that it is at once a Concordance, a Dictionary, and a Commentary, produced in the light of the best available scholarship.
Without encumbering his work with philological technicalities and extra-biblical references, Mr. Vine puts at the disposal of the English reader the labours of a lifetime bestowed devoutly upon the New Testament.
First, it shows how rich is the language of the New Testament in words which present shades of the meaning of some common idea. A good illustration of this is found on pages , under COME, and its related thoughts e. Here, including the compounds, upwards of fifty words are employed to express one general thought, and the employment of any one of these, in any given passage, has precise historical or spiritual significance.
If this root idea is followed out, for example, in its bearing on Christ's Second Advent, it is profoundly important to apprehend the significance respectively of erchontai, heko, phaino, epiphaino, parousia, apokalupsis, and epiphaneia.
Second, this Dictionary indicates the doctrinal bearing which the use of chosen words has. The use of allos and heteros in the New Testament should be carelully examined, for "another numerically" must not be confounded with "another generically.
Vine points this out in John When Christ said, "I will make request of the Father, and He shall give you another Helper allon Parakleton ," He made a tremendous claim both for Himself and for the Spirit, for allos here implies the personality of the Spirit, and the equality of both Jesus and the Spirit with the Father. See also Mr.
Vine's reference to the use of these words in Galatians 1: For an illustration of how one word can have a variety of meanings see pages , under DAY.
Unless such expressions as "man's day", "day of the Lord", and "day of Christ", are distinguished, one cannot understand the dispensational teaching of the New Testament. In this connection, the R. Third, this Dictionary shows how very many New Testament words are compounds, and how important are prepositional prefixes.
I think it was Bishop Westcott who said that New Testament doctrine is largely based on its prepositions; in any case the importance of them can scarcely be exaggerated.
These added to a word either emphasise or extend its meaning, and many such words have become Anglicized. For illustration take the three words anabolism, katabolism, and metabolism. These words are used in relation to biology and physiology. The root word in each is ballo, to cast, or throw, and each has a prepositional prefix; in the first, ana, up; in the second, kata, down; and in the third, meta, with. Metabolism tells of the chemical changes in living cells, by which the energy is provided for the vital processes and activities, and new material is assimilated to repair the waste; by a proper metabolism or "throwing-together" of the substances of the body, health is promoted.
This building up of the nutritive substances into the more complex living protoplasm is anabolism, or "throwing-up;" and the want of this results in katabolism, or "throwing-down" of protoplasm. Now, two of the three words occur in the New Testament. For metaballo see p. For the possible range of prefixes to one word, see pages , ; COME, with eis, and ek, and epi, and dia, and kata, and para, and pros, and sun; and two of the eleven compounds are double, No.