HurtThe term (noun and vb.) represents a large number of Hebrew words, of which the chief are raʿ (vb. rāʿaʿ, “evil” (Gen. 26:29; 1 S. 24:9; etc.), and šēḇer or šeḇer (from šāḇar), a “fracture” or “breaking” (Jer. 10:19; cf. Ex. 22:10, 14). In the NT a principal verb is adikéō, “do injustice” (Lk.
WoundWound in the Bible usually refers to a bodily injury. Such injury may be received in combat (2 Kings 8:28–29) or be the direct result of the judgment of God (Ps 38:5). Job’s declaration that “the souls of the wounded cry out for help” (Job 24:12 NIV) encompasses the mental and emotional aspects
HURT<hurt>: The term (noun and verb) represents a large number of Hebrew words, of which the chief are [רַע, rà] (verb [רָעַע, ràà]), “evil” (Gen 26:29; 1 Sam 24:9; Ps 35:4, etc.), and [שֵׁבֶר, shebher] or [שֶׁבֶר, shebher] (from [שָׁבַר, shabhar]), “a fracture” or “breaking” (Jer 6:14;
harm. As a verb, to inflict injury, damage or hurt to a person’s physical or mental condition, or a person’s reputation; as a noun, that which afflicts a person in such a manner. The moral *imperative to avoid harming another willfully or even unintentionally is codified in the Hippocratic Oath as it
The International Standard Bible Encyclopaedia, Volumes 1–5
HURT, hûrt: The term (noun and vb.) represents a large number of Heb words, of which the chief are רֵע, ra‛ (vb. רָעַע, rā‛a‛), “evil” (Gen 26:29; 1 S 24:9; Ps 35:4, etc), and שֵׁבֶר or שֶׁבֶר, shēbher or shebher (from שָׁבַר, shābhar), “a fracture” or “breaking” (Jer 6:14; 8:11, 21; 10:19; cf Ex