What does Lodge mean in the Bible?

Greek / Hebrew Translation Occurance
καταλύσωσιν to dissolve 1
לִ֥ין to lodge 1
נָלִ֖ינָה to lodge 1
אָלִ֔ין to lodge 1
תָּלִ֙ינִי֙ to lodge 1
לִ֤ינוּ to lodge 1
לָל֣וּן to lodge 1
וְנָלִ֥ין to lodge 1
תָּלִ֥ינוּ to lodge 1
ξενισθῶμεν to receive as a guest 1
יָלִ֣ין to lodge 1
תָּלִ֥ין to lodge 1
תָּלִ֔ינוּ to lodge 1
לָלֽוּן to lodge 1
؟ לָלִֽין to lodge 1
מִתְגּוֹרֵ֥ר to sojourn 1
יָלִ֑ינוּ to lodge 1

Definitions Related to Lodge

H3885


   1 to Lodge, stop over, pass the night, abide.
      1a (Qal).
         1a1 to Lodge, pass the night.
         1a2 to abide, remain (fig.
         ).
      1b (Hiphil) to cause to rest or Lodge.
      1c (Hithpalpel) to dwell, abide.
   2 to grumble, complain, murmur.
      2a (Niphal) to grumble.
      2b (Hiphil) to complain, cause to grumble.
      

H1481


   1 to sojourn, abide, dwell in, dwell with, remain, inhabit, be a stranger, be continuing, surely.
      1a (Qal).
         1a1 to sojourn, dwell for a time.
         1a2 to abide, stay, temporarily dwell.
      1b (Hithpolel).
         1b1 to seek hospitality with.
         1b2 to assemble oneself.
   2 to stir up trouble, strife, quarrel, gather together.
      2a (Qal).
         2a1 to stir up strife.
         2a2 to quarrel.
      2b (Hithpolel) to excite oneself.
   3 to dread, fear, stand in awe, be afraid.
      3a (Qal).
         3a1 to fear, be afraid.
         3a2 to be in awe, stand in awe.
         

G3579


   1 to receive as a guest, to entertain, hospitably.
      1a to be received hospitably.
      1b to stay as a guest, to Lodge.
      1c be lodged.
   2 to surprise or astonish by the strangeness and novelty of a thing.
      2b to think strange, be shocked.
      

G2647


   1 to dissolve, disunite.
      1a (what has been joined together), to destroy, demolish.
      1b metaph.
      to overthrow i.e. render vain, deprive of success, bring to naught.
         1b1 to subvert, overthrow.
            1b1a of institutions, forms of government, laws, etc.
            , to deprive of force, annul, abrogate, discard.
      1c of travellers, to halt on a journey, to put up, Lodge (the figurative expression originating in the circumstance that, to put up for the night, the straps and packs of the beasts of burden are unbound and taken off; or, more correctly from the fact that the traveller’s garments, tied up when he is on the journey, are unloosed at it end).
      

Frequency of Lodge (original languages)

Frequency of Lodge (English)

Dictionary

Easton's Bible Dictionary - Lodge
A shed for a watchman in a garden (Isaiah 1:8 ). The Hebrew name Melunah Is rendered "cottage" (q.v.) in Isaiah 24:20 . It also denotes a hammock or hanging-bed.
Fausset's Bible Dictionary - Lodge
To pass the night (Hebrew luwn ). Isaiah 10:29, the Assyrian invaders "have taken their lodging (their bivouac) at Geba." Song of Solomon 7:11; Nehemiah 4:22. The "lodge" (Isaiah 1:8), and "cottage" (Isaiah 24:20), "the earth shall reel to and fro ... and be removed as a cottage," refer to a temporary hut, or in the latter passage a hammock suspended from trees, to secure from wild beasts the watcher of gardens or lands in the night.
Holman Bible Dictionary - Lodge
In Biblical usage, a temporary resting place, for example, in a private home (Joshua 2:1 ; Acts 10:18 ), or a campground (Joshua 4:3 ,Joshua 4:3,4:8 ; Isaiah 10:29 ). The temporary stay might be prolonged as was the case of Paul in Rome (Acts 28:23 ,Acts 28:23,28:30 ). Jeremiah longed to escape to a wayfarer's desert lodge to avoid his people's sinfulness (Jeremiah 9:2 ). For the lodge in the cumcumber field, see Hut .
Hastings' Dictionary of the Bible - Lodge
LODGE. See Cucumbers.
Wilson's Dictionary of Bible Types - Lodge
Isaiah 1:8 (a) The lesson to be learned from this type is that the people of Israel had forsaken the gardens of GOD, the flowers and fruits of GOD's love and grace, and preferred to dwell among the pleasures of this world. Cucumbers were one of the foods of the Egyptians. They contained no nutriment, had little food value, and perish quickly. Israel seemed to prefer that kind of a life rather than the rich pasture provided by GOD Himself.
Lodge (verb)
Matthew 13:32 (b) Here we see a graphic picture of the terrible state of the apostate church. The birds represent evil spirits. The tree with its many branches represents an unnatural growth in which wicked spirits feel at home in the various divisions of the great apostate religious world. The mustard seed never should produce a tree. This is an unnatural growth. So the present religious institutions filled with all sorts of evil doctrines, worldly practices and unsaved persons is not according to the will of GOD. The devil has his throne in the apostate church, as we read in Revelation 2:13. He and his evil angels are represented by the birds that lodge, make their nests and feel at home in the various branches of this huge, religious institution.
Vine's Expository Dictionary of NT Words - Lodge, Lodging
A — 1: αὐλίζομαι (Strong's #835 — Verb — aulizomai — ow-lid'-zom-ahee ) properly, "to lodge in a courtyard" (aule, See COURT , No. 2), then, "to lodge in the open," denotes, in the NT, "to pass the night, to lodge anywhere," Matthew 21:17 ; Luke 21:37 , RV, "lodged" (AV, "abode"). See the metaphorical use in the Sept. and the Heb. of Psalm 30:5 , "(weeping) may come in to lodge (at even)," i.e., as a passing stranger. See ABIDE.
A — 2: κατασκηνόω (Strong's #2681 — Verb — kataskenoo — kat-as-kay-no'-o ) "to pitch one's tent" (kata, "down," skene, "a tent"), is rendered "to lodge," of birds, in Matthew 13:32 ; Mark 4:32 ; Luke 13:19 . In Acts 2:26 , it is used of the body of the Lord in the tomb, as dwelling in hope, RV, "shall dwell" (marg., "tabernacle"), AV, "shall rest." See DWELL , REST. Cp. kataskenosis, "a roosting place."
A — 3: καταλύω (Strong's #2647 — Verb — kataluo — kat-al-oo'-o ) in one of its meanings, signifies "to unloose" (kata, "down," luo, "to loose"), "unyoke," as of horses, etc., hence intransitively, "to take up one's quarters, to lodge," Luke 9:12 ; 19:7 , RV, "to lodge" (AV, "to be a guest"). See COME , Note (7) (come to nought), DESTROY , DISSOLVE , OVERTHROW , THROW. Cp. kataluma, "a guest chamber, inn."
A — 4: ξενίζω (Strong's #3579 — Verb — xenizo — xen-id'-xo ) "to receive as a guest" (xenos, "a guest, stranger"), "to entertain, lodge," is used in the Active Voice in Acts 10:23 ; 28:7 , RV, "entertained" (AV, "lodged"); Hebrews 13:2 , "have entertained;" in the Passive Voice, Acts 10:6 (lit., "he is entertained"), 18,32; 21:16. Its other meaning, "to think strange," is found in 1 Peter 4:4,12 . See ENTERTAIN , STRANGE.
B — 1: ξενία (Strong's #3578 — Noun Feminine — xenia — xen-ee'-ah ) akin to A, No. 4, denotes (a) "hospitality, entertainment," Philemon 1:22 ; (b) by metonymy, "a place of entertainment, a lodging-place," Acts 28:23 (some put Philemon 1:22 under this section).
Webster's Dictionary - Lodge
(1):
(n.) To cause to stop or rest in; to implant.
(2):
(n.) A shelter in which one may rest; as: (a) A shed; a rude cabin; a hut; as, an Indian's lodge.
(3):
(n.) To lay down; to prostrate.
(4):
(n.) The chamber of an abbot, prior, or head of a college.
(5):
(v. i.) To rest or remain a lodge house, or other shelter; to rest; to stay; to abide; esp., to sleep at night; as, to lodge in York Street.
(6):
(n.) A collection of objects lodged together.
(7):
(n.) The space at the mouth of a level next the shaft, widened to permit wagons to pass, or ore to be deposited for hoisting; - called also platt.
(8):
(n.) A family of North American Indians, or the persons who usually occupy an Indian lodge, - as a unit of enumeration, reckoned from four to six persons; as, the tribe consists of about two hundred lodges, that is, of about a thousand individuals.
(9):
(n.) A small dwelling house, as for a gamekeeper or gatekeeper of an estate.
(10):
(n.) The meeting room of an association; hence, the regularly constituted body of members which meets there; as, a masonic lodge.
(11):
(n.) A den or cave.
(12):
(n.) To give shelter or rest to; especially, to furnish a sleeping place for; to harbor; to shelter; hence, to receive; to hold.
(13):
(v. i.) To come to a rest; to stop and remain; as, the bullet lodged in the bark of a tree.
(14):
(v. i.) To fall or lie down, as grass or grain, when overgrown or beaten down by the wind.
(15):
(n.) To drive to shelter; to track to covert.
(16):
(n.) To deposit for keeping or preservation; as, the men lodged their arms in the arsenal.
King James Dictionary - Lodge
LODGE,
1. To set, lay or deposit for keeping or preservation, for a longer or shorter time. The men lodged their arms in the arsenal. 2. To place to plant to infix. He lodged an arrow in a tender breast.
3. To fix to settle in the heart, mind or memory. I can give no reason more than a lodged hate -
4. To furnish with a temporary habitation, or with an accommodation for a night. He lodged the prince a month, a week, or a night. The word usually denotes a short residence, but for no definite time. 5. To harbor to cover. The deer is lodged. 6. To afford place to to contain for keeping. The memory can lodge a greater store of images, than the senses can present at one time.
7. To throw in or on as, to lodge a ball or a bomb in a fort. 8. To throw down to lay flat. Our sighs, and they shall lodge the summer corn.
LODGE,
1. To reside to dwell to rest in a place. And lodge such daring souls in little men.
2. To rest or dwell for a time, as for a night, a week, a month. We lodged a night at the Golden Ball. We lodged a week at the City Hotel. Soldiers lodge in tents in summer, and in huts in winter. Fowls lodge on trees or rocks. 3. To fall flat, as grain. Wheat and oats on strong land are apt to lodge. LODGE, n.
1. A small house in a park or forest, for a temporary place of rest at night a temporary habitation a hut. 2. A small house or tenement appended to a larger as a porter's lodge. 3. A den a cave any place where a wild beast dwells.
American Tract Society Bible Dictionary - Lodge
See GARDEN.
Smith's Bible Dictionary - Lodge, to
This word, with one exception only, has, at least in the narrative portions of the Bible, almost invariably the force of "passing the night."

Sentence search

Lodge - Lodge, ...
1. The men Lodged their arms in the arsenal. He Lodged an arrow in a tender breast. I can give no reason more than a Lodged hate - ...
4. He Lodged the prince a month, a week, or a night. The deer is Lodged. The memory can Lodge a greater store of images, than the senses can present at one time. To throw in or on as, to Lodge a ball or a bomb in a fort. Our sighs, and they shall Lodge the summer corn. ...
Lodge, ...
1. And Lodge such daring souls in little men. We Lodged a night at the Golden Ball. We Lodged a week at the City Hotel. Soldiers Lodge in tents in summer, and in huts in winter. Fowls Lodge on trees or rocks. Wheat and oats on strong land are apt to Lodge. Lodge, n. A small house or tenement appended to a larger as a porter's Lodge
Lodge - Lodge
Platt - ) See Lodge, n
Logge - ) See Lodge
Relodge - ) To Lodge again
Mislodge - ) To Lodge amiss
Loge - ) A Lodge; a habitation
Burrow - ) To excavate a hole to Lodge in, as in the earth; to Lodge in a hole excavated in the earth, as conies or rabbits. ) To Lodge, or take refuge, in any deep or concealed place; to hide
Lodge, Lodging - A — 1: αὐλίζομαι (Strong's #835 — Verb — aulizomai — ow-lid'-zom-ahee ) properly, "to Lodge in a courtyard" (aule, See COURT , No. 2), then, "to Lodge in the open," denotes, in the NT, "to pass the night, to Lodge anywhere," Matthew 21:17 ; Luke 21:37 , RV, "lodged" (AV, "abode"). of Psalm 30:5 , "(weeping) may come in to Lodge (at even)," i. ...
A — 2: κατασκηνόω (Strong's #2681 — Verb — kataskenoo — kat-as-kay-no'-o ) "to pitch one's tent" (kata, "down," skene, "a tent"), is rendered "to Lodge," of birds, in Matthew 13:32 ; Mark 4:32 ; Luke 13:19 . , hence intransitively, "to take up one's quarters, to Lodge," Luke 9:12 ; 19:7 , RV, "to Lodge" (AV, "to be a guest"). " ...
A — 4: ξενίζω (Strong's #3579 — Verb — xenizo — xen-id'-xo ) "to receive as a guest" (xenos, "a guest, stranger"), "to entertain, Lodge," is used in the Active Voice in Acts 10:23 ; 28:7 , RV, "entertained" (AV, "lodged"); Hebrews 13:2 , "have entertained;" in the Passive Voice, Acts 10:6 (lit
Lodge - Jeremiah longed to escape to a wayfarer's desert Lodge to avoid his people's sinfulness (Jeremiah 9:2 ). For the Lodge in the cumcumber field, see Hut
Reposit - ) To cause to rest or stay; to lay away; to Lodge, as for safety or preservation; to place; to store
Tiler - ) A doorkeeper or attendant at a Lodge of Freemasons
Lodged - ) of Lodge...
(2):...
(a
Conciergerie - ) The office or Lodge of a concierge or janitor
Equerry - ) A large stable or Lodge for horses
Tent - A pavilion or portable Lodge consisting of canvas or other coarse cloth, stretched and sustained by poles used for sheltering persons from the weather, particularly soldiers in camp. The wandering Arabs and Tartars Lodge in tents. The Israelites Lodged in tents forty years, while they were in the desert. ...
TENT, To Lodge as in a tent to tabernacle
Cottage - Temporary booth or Lodge, without stability
Demit - ) The act of demitting; also, a letter, certificate, or the like, certifying that a person has (honorably) demitted, as from a Masonic Lodge. ) To lay down or relinquish an office, membership, authority, or the like; to resign, as from a Masonic Lodge; - generally used with an implication that the act is voluntary
Lodge - ) A shelter in which one may rest; as: (a) A shed; a rude cabin; a hut; as, an Indian's Lodge. ) To rest or remain a Lodge house, or other shelter; to rest; to stay; to abide; esp. , to sleep at night; as, to Lodge in York Street. ) A collection of objects Lodged together. ) A family of North American Indians, or the persons who usually occupy an Indian Lodge, - as a unit of enumeration, reckoned from four to six persons; as, the tribe consists of about two hundred Lodges, that is, of about a thousand individuals. ) The meeting room of an association; hence, the regularly constituted body of members which meets there; as, a masonic Lodge. ) To come to a rest; to stop and remain; as, the bullet Lodged in the bark of a tree. ) To deposit for keeping or preservation; as, the men Lodged their arms in the arsenal
Cosher - ) To levy certain exactions or tribute upon; to Lodge and eat at the expense of
Cucumber - Isaiah 1:8; "a Lodge (a lonely box for watching in against depredations) in a garden of cucumbers," so solitary was Zion to be, as such a Lodge when deserted and wrecked by the winds, the poles fallen or leaning every way, and the green boughs which had shaded it scattered
Guest Room or Chamber - A single room where travelers could Lodge
Rancho - ) A rude hut, as of posts, covered with branches or thatch, where herdsmen or farm laborers may live or Lodge at night
Lodging - ) of Lodge...
(2):...
(n. ) The act of one who, or that which, Lodges
Cabin - ) To live in, or as in, a cabin; to Lodge
Beaumont College - An institution molded on the English public school, founded by the Jesuits, 1861, on the property of Beaumont Lodge, Old Windsor; prepares students for the universities
Billet - ) To direct, by a ticket or note, where to Lodge. ) A ticket from a public officer directing soldiers at what house to Lodge; as, a billet of residence
Nest - kataskenoo, "to Lodge," e. , "shall tabernacle;" see Lodge)
Monument - Isaiah 65:4 , ‘which remain among the graves and Lodge in the monuments,’ that is, among the tombs
Cucumbers - The ‘ Lodge in a garden of cucumbers’ ( Isaiah 1:8 ) is the rough booth erected by the owner, raised, as a rule, high upon poles, from which he may keep guard over his ripening vegetables. When the harvest is over, the ‘lodge’ is not taken down but is allowed to drop to pieces
Alight - ) To descend and settle, Lodge, rest, or stop; as, a flying bird alights on a tree; snow alights on a roof
Roost - ; To Lodge; to rest; to sleep
Tent - ) A pavilion or portable Lodge consisting of skins, canvas, or some strong cloth, stretched and sustained by poles, - used for sheltering persons from the weather, especially soldiers in camp. ) To Lodge as a tent; to tabernacle
Commandery - ) An assembly or Lodge of Knights Templars (so called) among the Freemasons
Barrack - ) To live or Lodge in barracks
Chaplain - ; as, a chaplain of a Masonic or a temperance Lodge
Dislodge - ) To drive from a Lodge or place of rest; to remove from a place of quiet or repose; as, shells resting in the sea at a considerate depth are not dislodged by storms. ) To drive out from a place of hiding or defense; as, to dislodge a deer, or an enemy
Camp - To rest or Lodge, as an army, usually in tents to pitch a camp to fix tents but seldom used
Helena, Montana, Diocese of - Comprises the western part of the state of Montana, embracing the following counties: Lewis and Clark, Teton, Flathead, Lincoln, Missoula, Sanders, Powell, Granite, Ravalli, Deer Lodge, Silver Bow, Jefferson, Broadwater, Gallatin, Madison, Lake, and Beaverhead counties plus parts of Meagher, Musselshell, and Toole counties
Lodge - The "lodge" (Isaiah 1:8), and "cottage" (Isaiah 24:20), "the earth shall reel to and fro
Kennel - ) To lie or Lodge; to dwell, as a dog or a fox
Lodge - ...
Lodge (verb)...
Matthew 13:32 (b) Here we see a graphic picture of the terrible state of the apostate church. He and his evil angels are represented by the birds that Lodge, make their nests and feel at home in the various branches of this huge, religious institution
Mustard Seed - This is mentioned as something very small to which the faith of the apostles did not rise; and the kingdom of God is spoken of as being like this small seed, which nevertheless grows into a tree large enough for the birds to Lodge in its branches. Its seeds are very small, and it grows to a tree of some ten feet high, quite large enough for the smaller birds to Lodge in its branches
Entertain - 1: ξενίζω (Strong's #3579 — Verb — xenizo — xen-id'-xo ) signifies (a) "to receive as a guest" (xenos, "a guest") rendered "entertained" in Acts 28:7 , RV, for AV, "lodged;" in Hebrews 13:2 , "have entertained;" (b) "to be astonished by the strangeness of a thing," Acts 17:20 ; 1 Peter 4:4,12 . See Lodge , STRANGE (think)
Mustard - Hacket, while examining a field of these plants, saw a bird of the air come and Lodge in the branches before him, Matthew 13:31,32 ; Mark 4:31,32
Mnason - Translated Acts 21:16 "bringing us to Mnason with whom we should Lodge" at Jerusalem, Mnason having a house there; the Caesarean brethren went to introduce Paul and his company to Mnason at Jerusalem
Coherer - Lodge in 1894 on the assumption that the impact of the electic waves caused the loosely connected parts to cohere, or weld together, a condition easily destroyed by tapping
Tarry - To stay to abide to continue to Lodge
Tile - ) To protect from the intrusion of the uninitiated; as, to tile a Masonic Lodge
Harbor - ) To Lodge, or abide for a time; to take shelter, as in a harbor
Bower - ) To Lodge
Rand - ) Having higher rank or more dignity, size, or importance than other persons or things of the same name; as, a grand Lodge; a grand vizier; a grand piano, etc
Rand - ) Having higher rank or more dignity, size, or importance than other persons or things of the same name; as, a grand Lodge; a grand vizier; a grand piano, etc
Unblameable - Those who enter a Lodge hall are challenged at the door, and must give the sign required
Cottage - ...
...
A lodging-place (rendered "lodge" in Isaiah 1:8 ); a slighter structure than the "booth," as the cucumber patch is more temporary than a vineyard (Isaiah 24:20 )
Bittern - But the hedgehog or porcupine would never "lodge" or perch on the chapiters of columns," as margin Zephaniah 2:14 says of the qippod
Camp - ) To pitch or prepare a camp; to encamp; to Lodge in a camp; - often with out
Cucumbers - Isaiah speaks of a "lodge" (1:8; Heb
Horse-Leech - They abound in many springs, streams, and pools, and Lodge themselves, while still small, in the mouths of those drinking
Charter - Also, an instrument in writing from the constituted authorities of an order or society (as the Freemasons), creating a Lodge and defining its powers
Repose - ) To cause to stop or to rest after motion; hence, to deposit; to lay down; to Lodge; to reposit
Mustard - Christ compares the kingdom of heaven to "a grain of mustard seed, which a man took and sowed in the earth, which indeed," said he, "is the least of all seeds; but when it is grown is the greatest among herbs, and becometh a tree so that the birds of the air come and Lodge in the branches thereof," Matthew 13:31-32 . " The expression, also, that it might grow into such dimensions that birds might Lodge on its branches, may be literally conceived, if we allow the luxuriancy of plants in India above our northern regions
Abide, Abode - ...
A — 9: αὐλίζομαι (Strong's #835 — Verb — aulizomai — ow-lid'-zom-ahee ) "to Lodge," originally "to Lodge in the aule, or courtyard," is said of shepherds and flocks; hence, to pass the night in the open air, as did the Lord, Luke 21:37 ; "to Lodge in a house," as of His visit to Bethany, Matthew 21:17 . ...
A — 10: ἀγραυλέω (Strong's #63 — Verb — agrauleo — ag-row-leh'-o ) "to Lodge in a fold in a field" (agros, "a field," aule, "a fold"), is used in Luke 2:8 . See Lodge
Host - ...
HOST, To Lodge at an inn to take up entertainment
Bittern - Harmer, "that a word which occurs but three times in the Hebrew Bible should be translated by three different words, and that one of them should be otter!" Isaiah, prophesying the destruction of Babylon, says that "the Lord will make it a possession for the bittern, and pools of water;" and Zephaniah 2:14 , prophesying against Nineveh, says that "the cormorant and bittern shall Lodge in the upper lintels of it: their voice shall sing in the windows
Philemon - That he was of good position is suggested not only by his possession of slaves, but also by his ministry to the saints and by Paul’s hope to Lodge with him (Philem v
Cucumbers - " The "lodge in a garden of cucumbers," ( Isaiah 1:8 ) is a rude temporary shelter erected int eh open grounds where vines, cucumbers, gourds, etc
Praeto'Rium - Paul appears to have been permitted, for the space of two years, to Lodge, so to speak, "within the rules" of the praetorium, (Acts 28:30 ) Although still under the custody of a soldier
Mnason - Paul’s friends brought him to Jerusalem to Lodge with Mnason
Sleep - ) To give sleep to; to furnish with accomodations for sleeping; to Lodge
Chamber - ...
Upper Chamber, or Loft, Acts 9:37, occupied the front part of the building, over the gate or outer entrance, and was used to Lodge strangers
Strange - " See ENTERTAIN , Lodge
Bud - It is called by botanists the hybernacle, the winter Lodge or receptacle of the leaves or flowers of plants, and is an epitome of a flower, or of a shoot, which is to be unfolded the succeeding summer
Gibeah - Gibeah was also famous for its sins; particularly for its sins; particularly for that committed by forcing the young Levite's wife, who went to Lodge there; and for the war which succeeded it, to the almost entire extermination of the tribe of Benjamin, Judges 19:1 - 30
Cradle - CRADLE, To lie or Lodge in a cradle
Remain - Lûn (לוּן, Strong's #3885), “to remain, Lodge, spend the night, abide. In a similar way, the figurative use of the word often has the connotation of “abiding, remaining”: “… Mine error remaineth [3] with myself” (Job 19:4); “… Righteousness Lodged in it …” ( Rahab - Had she been a woman of ill fame, would Salmon, a prince of the tribe of Judah, have taken her to wife! Or could he have done it by the law? Beside, the spies of Joshua would hardly have gone to Lodge with a common harlot, they who were charged with so nice and dangerous a commission
Geba - Jonathan dislodged them in a gallant assault with his armor-bearer alone (1 Samuel 14). , the lighter part of the army pass the ravine which might have been easily guarded against them, and" Lodge" malown , "rest for the night," bivouac) at Geba on the S
Deposit - , money Lodged with a bank or banker, subject to order; anything given as pledge or security. ) Money Lodged with a party as earnest or security for the performance of a duty assumed by the person depositing. ) To Lodge in some one's hands for safe keeping; to commit to the custody of another; to intrust; esp
Cradle - ) To lie or Lodge, as in a cradle
Mine - ) To form subterraneous tunnel or hole; to form a burrow or Lodge in the earth; as, the mining cony
Sleep - Isaiah 65:4 , speaks of a superstitious practice among the Pagans, who went to sleep in the temples of their idols, to obtain prophetic dreams: "They remain among the graves, and Lodge in the monuments
Lie - ) To Lodge; to sleep
O - ...
In English, O has a long sound, as in tone, hone, groan, cloke, roll, droll a short sound, as in lot plod, rod, song, Lodge
Enter - To Lodge a manifest of goods at the custom-house, and gain admittance or permission to land as, to enter goods
Tower - The towers of the watchmen, or of the shepherds, stood alone in the midst of the plain, in which the shepherds and herdsmen who looked after the flocks, or watchmen, might Lodge
Mustard - The objection commonly made against any sinapis being the plant of the parable is that the reed grew into "a tree," in which the fowls of the air are said to come and Lodge
Fowl - In the parable of the Sower they devour the seed that falls by the wayside (Matthew 13:4); in that of the Mustard Seed they Lodge under the shadow of the huge plant which grew out of such a tiny germ (Mark 4:32)
Rest - " ...
B — 4: κατασκηνόω (Strong's #2681 — Verb — kataskenoo — kat-as-kay-no'-o ) "to pitch one's tent, Lodge," is translated "shall rest," in Acts 2:26 , AV (RV, "shall dwell"). See Lodge
Garden - An enclosure in the suburbs, fenced with a hedge or wall (Isaiah 5:5; Proverbs 24:31), planted with flowers, shrubs, and trees, guarded (from whence comes "garden") by watchmen in a Lodge or tower (Isaiah 1:8, when the Lodge is forsaken by the keeper, the bore poles leaning every way and the green boughs of the roof scattered, there could scarcely be a more vivid picture of Zion's desolation, Mark 12:1) to drive away wild beasts and robbers (Job 27:18)
Titus Justus - Paul as leaving the house of Aquila to Lodge with Titus; but this is due to the reviser’s misunderstanding of the text
Lydia - On bearing the message of the Apostle, she was converted and baptized along with the members of her household, and thereupon entreated the missionary to Lodge in her house during his stay in the town
Quarter - ) To Lodge; to have a temporary residence
Lydia - On bearing the message of the Apostle, she was converted and baptized along with the members of her household, and thereupon entreated the missionary to Lodge in her house during his stay in the town
Joining the Church - We may "join" an Odd Fellows' Lodge or a debating society, but we donot join a family or household which God's Church is
Bed - Hebrew melunah , "a Lodge for the night
Business - Peter did not hesitate to Lodge in the house of a tanner (Acts 9:43)
Keep - ) To reside for a time; to Lodge; to dwell
Aceldama - An old monk, called Drutmar, relates, that in his days, there was an hospital built in this charnel house for strangers, where the pilgrims, going to, and from, the Holy Land, used to Lodge
Tent - 19:9: “… Behold, the day groweth to an end, Lodge here, that thine heart may be merry; and tomorrow get you early on your way, that thou mayest go home
Destroy, Destroyer, Destruction, Destructive - ...
For its other meaning, "to Lodge," see Luke 9:12 and 19:7. See GUEST , Lodge
Nineveh - And herds shall lie down in the midst of her, all the beasts of the nations; both the pelican and the porcupine shall Lodge in the chapiters thereof; their voice shall ring in the windows; desolation shall be in the thresholds
Caesarea - Its special features were a large harbour protected by a huge mole and by a wall with 10 lofty towers and colossi; a promenade round the port, with arches where sailors could Lodge; a temple of Augustus raised on a platform, and visible far out at sea, containing two colossal statues of Rome and the Emperor; a system of drainage whereby the tides were utilized to flush the streets; walls embracing a semicircular area stretching for a mile along the sea-coast; two aqueducts, one of them 8 miles in length, displaying great engineering skill; a hippodrome; an amphitheatre capable of seating 20,000 persons; a theatre; a court of justice, and many other noble structures
Wilderness - Jeremiah once yearned for a desert Lodge as a place of escape from his rebellious audience (Hebrews 9:2 )
Lie - To lie with, to Lodge or sleep with also, to have carnal knowledge of
Lie - 22:26-27 the verb denotes the act of sleeping more than the lying down: “If thou at all take thy neighbor’s raiment to pledge, thou shalt deliver it unto him by that the sun goeth down … [5] shall he sleep?”...
Shâkab can also be used to mean “lodge” and thus refers to sleeping and eating. Israel’s spies Lodged with Rahab: “And they went, and came into a harlot’s house, named Rahab, and Lodged there” ( Guest-Chamber - [1]
Manger - According to Schleusner, it was the open courtyard attached to the inn and enclosed by a rough fence, into which the cattle would be shut at night, and where poorer travellers might Lodge, when from want of room in the inn, or want of means to pay for room, they could find no other place
Quarter - Usually in the plural, quarters, the place of lodging or temporary residence appropriately, the place where officers and soldiers Lodge, but applied to the lodgings of any temporary resident
Keep - To have in the house to entertain as, to keep Lodgers. To Lodge to dwell to reside for a time
Guest - (in the parable of the Wedding Feast), where ‘guests’ = ἁνακείμενοι; and in Luke 19:7, where ‘to be guest’ ( Revised Version NT 1881, OT 1885 ‘to Lodge’) = καταλῦσαι
Illuminati (3) - And when report spread the news throughout Germany of the institution of the Order of Illuminees, it was generally considered as a mere college Lodge, which could interest the students no longer than during the period of their studies
Gardens - But, as their various esculent vegetables are now not unfrequently planted in the open fields, both in Syria and Palestine, so Chardin seems to suppose they were often unfenced in ancient times; and, on this account, those Lodges and booths, to which Isaiah refers, in the first chapter of his prophecy, were built. To such a cheerless station the prophet no doubt alludes, in that passage where he declares the desolations of Judah: "The daughter of Zion is left as a cottage in a vineyard, as a Lodge in a garden of cucumbers,"...
Isaiah 1:8
Great, To Be; Heavy - Rebekah told Abraham’s servant that her father had “straw and provender enough, and room to Lodge in” ( Commerce - Sometimes the caravans Lodge in cities; but when they do not, they pitch their tents so as to form an encampment; and during the night keep watch alternately for the sake of security. In the cities there are public inns, called Chan and Carvanserai, in which the caravans are Lodged without expense
Roman Law - This perplexing delay could be explained by a congested court list, the failure of his accusers to appear to Lodge their charges, or the upheaval that characterized Nero's reign
Divination - ...
God condemns those who "remain among the graves and Lodge in the monuments" (Isaiah 65:4) for necromancy, to consult the dead
Pope - ...
The cardinal chamberlain has during the vacancy of the holy see, great authority; he coins money with his own arms on it, Lodges in the pope's apartments, and is attended by the body guards. A number is put on every cell, and small papers, with corresponding numbers, are put into a box; every cardinal, or some one for him, draws out one of these papers, which determines in what cell he is to Lodge
Inn - ‘Gast’ in Hamburger’s RE) may, of course, be a reason why inns in the modern sense of the word should be less needed than in Western countries; but the statement that ‘the warm commendations of hospitality in the NT show that even in the Roman period the buildings set apart for strangers to Lodge in were of a simple character in Palestine’ (Encyc
Philistim - In winter, they and their cattle may be said to live together; the part of the dwelling allotted to themselves being only raised two feet above that in which they Lodge their beasts:"—"dwellings and cottages for shepherds, and folds for flocks
Hospitality - A building of some kind may be intended by the ‘lodge of wayfaring men’ in the wilderness ( Jeremiah 9:2 )
Ordination - In the establishment of Scotland, where there are no bishops, the power of ordination is Lodged in the presbytery. Now did this power Lodge in the people, how happens it that in all the epistles, not a single word is to be found giving them any directions about constituting ministers? On the other hand, in the epistles to timothy and Titus, who were persons in office, we find particular instructions given them to lay hands suddenly on no man, to examine his qualifications before they ordain him, and to take care that they commit the office only to faithful men, who shall be able to teach others also, Titus 1:5
Parable - This grows up into a tree large enough for the birds (which caught away the good seed in the parable of the sower) to Lodge in its branches
Take - The landlord said he could take in no more Lodgers. To Lodge to dwell
House - Probably the κατάλυμα was a guest-chamber in a house where Joseph expected to Lodge, but it is a word elastic in meaning (see A. When the Apostle arrived in Rome he probably at first Lodged, guarded by soldiers, in the guest-room of a friend, though afterwards he hired a private house (μίσθωμα, Acts 28:30)
Barnabas - Barnabas stood by Saul till he had so turned the tide in Saul's favour, that, timid as Peter was, he actually took Saul to Lodge with him in his own house in Jerusalem
Restoration - Lodge, Life and Matter)
Miracles (2) - Sir Oliver Lodge (Hibbert Journal, October 1902) writes:...
‘The root question or outstanding controversy between science and faith rests upon two distinct conceptions of the universe: the one, that of a self-contained and self-sufficient universe, with no outlook into or links with anything beyond, uninfluenced by any life or mind except such as is connected with a visible and tangible material body; and the other conception, that of a universe lying open to all manner of spiritual influences, permeated through and through with a Divine spirit, guided and watched by living minds, acting through the medium of law indeed, but with intelligence and love behind the law; a universe by no means self-sufficient or self-contained, but with feelers at every pore groping into another supersensuous order of existence, where reign laws hitherto unimagined by science, but laws as real and as mighty as those by which the material universe is governed
Bethlehem - 78) relates that, since Joseph had in that village no place where to Lodge, he Lodged in a cave near by
Anger - Lodge, Man and the Universe, do
Acts of the Apostles - On the other hand, it must be said that against his having been a native of Philippi are the facts that he had no home there, but went to Lodge with Lydia ( Acts 16:15 ), and that he only supposed that there was a Jewish place of prayer at Philippi ( Acts 16:13 RV Animals - The parable of the Mustard Seed also introduces the birds, which come and Lodge in the branches of the full-grown tree (Matthew 13:32, Mark 4:32, Luke 13:19)
Divinity of Christ - of Religion]'>[3]; in science, Sir Oliver Lodge -->