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Filth
Filthiness • Filthy
Dictionaries
The International Standard Bible Encyclopedia, Revised
Filth; Filthiness; Filthy
Filth; Filthiness; Filthy [Heb. ṣōʾâ] (Isa. 4:4; 28:8; Prov. 30:12); [ṣōʾî] (Zec. 3:3f); [šiqqûṣ] (Nah. 3:6); [tumʾâ] (Ezk. 22:15; 24:11, 13); NEB also DEFILEMENT, IMPURITY; [niddâ] (2 Ch. 29:5; Lam. 1:8, 17); AV also “menstruous woman,” “removed” NEB also POLLUTION; [Gk. aischrótēs] (Eph.
The Wycliffe Bible Encyclopedia
Filth, Filthy
FILTH, FILTHY. An alternate translation for Heb. ṣô’â which normally means “excrement” (Isa 4:4, a figure for sin), for Gr. perikatharma meaning “scrapings” or “refuse” (1 Cor 4:13); or for rhypos (1 Pet 3:21). Filthy can also be used in both literal (Isa 64:6; Ezk 36:25) and moral senses (Job 15:16;
The New Unger’s Bible Dictionary
Filth, Filthy
FILTH, FILTHY. The rendering of several Heb. and Gk. words meaning “foul matter” or “anything that soils or defiles.” In 2 Chron. 29:5 and Ezra 6:21 the filth or “uncleanness” and “impurity” from which the Jews were to cleanse the Temple and themselves was the abomination of idolatry. Filth is used as
Nelson’s New Illustrated Bible Dictionary
Filth, Filthiness
FILTH, FILTHINESS - in a literal sense, foul or dirty matter; in a figurative sense, ceremonial uncleanness or spiritual corruption. "All our righteousnesses," declared the prophet Isaiah, "are like filthy rags" (Is. 64:6). But God will forgive and cleanse the sinner who repents and believes in Christ
International Standard Bible Encyclopedia
FILTH; FILTHINESS; FILTHY
FILTH; FILTHINESS; FILTHY<filth>, <fil’-thi-nes>, <fil’-thi> ([צוֹאָה‎, tso’ah], [טֻמְאָה‎, Tum’ah]; [ῥυπόω, rhupoo]): The word once translated “filth” in the Old Testament is tso’ah, “excrement” or “dung,” elsewhere translated “dung” (Isa 4:4, used figuratively of evil doings, sin, “the
The Zondervan Encyclopedia of the Bible, Volume 2, D–G
Filth
filth. This English word and its cognates are used variously in Bible versions to render several terms, such as Hebrew ṣōʾâ H7363, which refers specifically to excrement but is used figuratively of spiritual pollution (e.g., Isa. 4:4). Similarly, Greek rhyparia G4864 (“dirt”) can mean “moral filth” (Jas.
The International Standard Bible Encyclopaedia, Volumes 1–5
Filth, Filthiness, Filthy
FILTH, filth, FILTHINESS, filʹthi-nes, FILTHY, filʹthi (צ̇ו̇אָה‎, çōʹāh, טֻמְאָה‎, ṭum’āh; ῥυπόω, rhupóō): The word once trd “filth” in the OT is çōʹāh, “excrement” or “dung,” elsewhere trd “dung” (Isa 4:4, used figuratively of evil doings, sin, “the filth of the daughters of Zion”; cf Prov 30:12);