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Condemn
Condemnation • Condemned • Damn • Self-Condemned • Self-crimination
Dictionaries
The International Standard Bible Encyclopedia, Revised
Condemn; Condemned; Condemnation
Condemn; Condemned; Condemnation [Heb. rāša’, šāp̱aṭ, šep̱āṭîm (Prov. 19:29), ʾāšēm (Ps. 34:21f); Gk. krínō, katakrínō, kríma, krísis, katakríma, katákrisis, katadikázō, kataginṓskō, apṓleia (2 Pet. 2:3)]; AV also JUDGE, JUDGMENTS (Prov. 19:29, DAMNED, DAMNATION, WICKED (Job
Damn; Damnable; Damnation
Damn; Damnable; Damnation The words occur in the AV with the older, weaker sense “condemn,” etc., as well as the stronger meaning of eternal judgment. They do not occur in the RSV (or RV). See Condemn; Judging.
The Wycliffe Bible Encyclopedia
Condemnation Condemn
CONDEMNATION CONDEMN. An unfavorable decision or sentence rendered by either human or divine agency. In the OT, the verb “condemn” in almost every instance translates the Heb. word rāsha˓, meaning “condemn as guilty”, and is used in civil relations (Deut 25:1; Ps 94:21; Job 34:17) and in ethical and
Eerdmans Bible Dictionary
Condemn
Condemn. †To judge, generally in the negative sense of finding someone guilty. In the Old Testament (most often Heb. rāša˓) such judgment usually is associated with divine action against the guilty (1 Kgs. 8:32) or unrighteous (Ps. 34:21). The basic meaning of the numerous Greek terms related to
Damn, Damnation
Damn, Damnation. A term found in the KJV, but changed to “condemn (ation)” in most modern versions. Matthew warns against eternal punishment for the unrighteous (Matt. 25:46; cf. v. 41 “eternal fire”), and Mark cautions that a person blaspheming against the Holy Spirit “is in danger of eternal
Nelson’s New Illustrated Bible Dictionary
Condemn, Condemnation
CONDEMN, CONDEMNATION — to declare a person guilty and worthy of punishment. Condemn and condemnation are judicial terms, the opposite of Justify and Justification (Matt. 12:37; Rom. 5:16, 18). God alone is the judge of people; in His demand for righteousness, sin leads invariably to condemnation and
International Standard Bible Encyclopedia
DAMN; DAMNATION; DAMNABLE
DAMN; DAMNATION; DAMNABLE<dam>, <dam-na’-shun>, <dam’-na-bl>: These words have undergone a change of meaning since the King James Version was made. They are derived from Latin damnare = “to inflict a loss,” “to condemn,” and that was their original meaning in English Now they denote exclusively
Holman Illustrated Bible Dictionary
Condemn
CONDEMN Act of pronouncing someone guilty after weighing the evidence.Old Testament The word appears first in the context of a court of law (Exod. 22:9) where a judge hears a charge against a thief and condemns the culprit. Another juridical instance appears in Deut. 25:1 where judges are instructed
The Zondervan Encyclopedia of the Bible, Volume 1, A–C
Condemn
condemn. This English verb is used most frequently to render Hebrew rāšaʿ H8399 (“be guilty”; hiphil, “declare [someone] guilty”) and Greek katakrinō G2891 (cf. also krinō G3212 and katadikazō G2868). There are slight differences of meaning and usage between the words, but essentially they all involve
The International Standard Bible Encyclopaedia, Volumes 1–5
Damn, Damnation, Damnable
DAMN, dam, DAMNATION, dam-nāʹshun, DAMNABLE, damʹna-b’l: These words have undergone a change of meaning since the AV was made. They are derived from Lat damnare = “to inflict a loss,” “to condemn,” and that was their original meaning in Eng. Now they denote exclusively the idea of everlasting punishment