What does Reckon mean in the Bible?

Greek / Hebrew Translation Occurance
וְחִשַּׁב־ to think 3
λογίζομαι to reckon 3
λογιζέσθω to reckon 2
λογίσασθαί to reckon 1
λογιζόμεθα to reckon 1
λογίσηται to reckon 1
וְחִשַּׁב֙ to think 1

Definitions Related to Reckon

G3049


   1 to Reckon, count, compute, calculate, count over.
      1a to take into account, to make an account of.
         1a1 metaph.
         to pass to one’s account, to impute.
         1a2 a thing is reckoned as or to be something, i.e. as availing for or equivalent to something, as having the like force and weight.
      1b to number among, Reckon with.
      1c to Reckon or account.
   2 to Reckon inward, count up or weigh the reasons, to deliberate.
   3 by reckoning up all the reasons, to gather or infer.
      3a to consider, take into account, weigh, meditate on.
      3b to suppose, deem, judge.
      3c to determine, purpose, decide.
      Additional Information: This word deals with reality.
      If I “logizomai” or Reckon that my bank book has $25 in it, it has $25 in it.
      Otherwise I am deceiving myself.
      This word refers to facts not suppositions.
      

H2803


   1 to think, plan, esteem, calculate, invent, make a judgment, imagine, count.
      1a (Qal).
         1a1 to think, account.
         1a2 to plan, devise, mean.
         1a3 to charge, impute, Reckon.
         1a4 to esteem, value, regard.
         1a5 to invent.
      1b (Niphal).
         1b1 to be accounted, be thought, be esteemed.
         1b2 to be computed, be reckoned.
         1b3 to be imputed.
      1c (Piel).
         1c1 to think upon, consider, be mindful of.
         1c2 to think to do, devise, plan.
         1c3 to count, Reckon.
      1d (Hithpael) to be considered.
      

Frequency of Reckon (original languages)

Frequency of Reckon (English)

Dictionary

Vine's Expository Dictionary of NT Words - Reckon, Reckoning
1: λογίζομαι (Strong's #3049 — Verb — logizomai — log-id'-zom-ahee ) is properly used (a) of "numerical calculation," e.g., Luke 22:37 ; (b) metaphorically, "by a reckoning of characteristics or reasons, to take into account," Romans 2:26 , "shall ... be reckoned," RV (AV, "counted"), of "reckoning" uncircumcision for circumcision by God's estimate in contrast to that of the Jew regarding his own condition (ver. 3); in Romans 4:3,5,6,9,11,22-24 , of "reckoning" faith for righteousness, or "reckoning" righteousness to persons, in all of which the RV uses the verb "to reckon" instead of the AV "to count or to impute;" in Romans 4:4 the subject is treated by way of contrast between grace and debt, which latter involves the "reckoning" of a reward for works; what is owed as a debt cannot be "reckoned" as a favor, but the faith of Abraham and his spiritual children sets them outside the category of those who seek to be justified by self-effort, and, vice versa, the latter are excluded from the grace of righteousness bestowed on the sole condition of faith; so in Galatians 3:6 (RV, "was reckoned," AV, "was accounted"); since Abraham, like all the natural descendants of Adam, was a sinner, he was destitute of righteousness in the sight of God; if, then, his relationship with God was to be rectified (i.e., if he was to be justified before God), the rectification could not be brought about by works of merit on his part; in James 2:23 , RV, "reckoned," the subject is viewed from a different standpoint (see under JUSTIFICATION , B, last four paragraphs); for other instances of "reckoning" in this respect see Romans 9:8 , RV , "are reckoned" (AV, "are counted"); 2 Corinthians 5:19 , RV , "(not) reckoning (trespasses)," AV, "imputing;" (c) "to consider, calculate," translated "to reckon" in Romans 6:11 ; 8:36 ; 2 Corinthians 10:11 , RV , "let (such a one) reckon (this)," RV (AV, "thinkest"); 2 Corinthians 3:28 (AV, "we conclude"); 8:18; 2 Corinthians 11:5 (AV, "I suppose"); see ACCOUNT , A, No. 4, CONSIDER, No. 6, COUNT, No. 3, SUPPOSE: (e) "to purpose, decide," 2 Corinthians 10:2 , RV, "count" (AV, "think"); see COUNT , No. 3.
2: λέγω (Strong's #3004 — Verb — lego — leg'-o ) "to say, speak," also has the meaning "to gather, reckon, account," used in this sense in Hebrews 7:11 , RV, "be reckoned" (AV, "be called"). See ASK , A, No. 6.
3: συναίρω (Strong's #4868 — Verb — sunairo — soon-ah'ee-ro ) "to take up together" (sun, "with," airo, "to take"), is used with the noun logos, "an account," signifying "to settle account," Matthew 18:23 , RV, "make a reckoning" (AV, "take account"); Matthew 18:24 , AV and RV, "to reckon" (logos being understood); Matthew 25:19 , RV, "maketh a reckoning" (AV, "reckoneth"). This phrase occurs not infrequently in the papyri in the sense of settling accounts (see Deissmann, Light from the Ancient East, 118). In the Sept. the verb occurs in its literal sense in Exodus 23:5 , "thou shalt help to raise" (lit., "raise with").
Webster's Dictionary - Reckon
(1):
(v. t.) To conclude, as by an enumeration and balancing of chances; hence, to think; to suppose; - followed by an objective clause; as, I reckon he won't try that again.
(2):
(v. i.) To come to an accounting; to make up accounts; to settle; to examine and strike the balance of debt and credit; to adjust relations of desert or penalty.
(3):
(v. i.) To make an enumeration or computation; to engage in numbering or computing.
(4):
(v. t.) To charge, attribute, or adjudge to one, as having a certain quality or value.
(5):
(v. t.) To count as in a number, rank, or series; to estimate by rank or quality; to place by estimation; to account; to esteem; to repute.
(6):
(v. t.) To count; to enumerate; to number; also, to compute; to calculate.
Vine's Expository Dictionary of OT Words - Reckon
A. Verb.
Yâchaś (יָחַשׂ, Strong's #3187), “to reckon (according to race or family).” In Aramaic, yâchaś appears in the Targumim for the Hebrew mishpachah (“family”) and toledot (“genealogy or generations”). This word occurs about 20 times in the Old Testament.
In 1 Chron. 5:17 yâchaś means “reckoned by genealogies”: “All these were reckoned by genealogies in the days of Jothan King of Judah …” (cf. 1 Chron. 7:5). A similar use is found in Ezra 2:62: “These sought their register among those that were reckoned by genealogy, but they were not found …” (NASB, “searched among their ancestral registration”).
The Septuagint renders yâchaś variously: ogdoekonta (“genealogy … to be reckoned”); arithmos (“member of them; father their genealogy”); paratoxin (“member throughout the genealogy”); sunodias (“reckoned by genealogy”).
B. Noun.
Yachaś (יַחַשׂ, Strong's #3188), “genealogy.” This word appears in the infinitive form as a noun to indicate a register or table of genealogy: “And the number throughout the genealogy of them that were apt to the war, and to battle was twenty and six thousand men” (1 Chron. 7:40; cf. 2 Chron. 31:18). Another rendering concerning the acts of Rehoboam, recorded in the histories of Shemaiah (2 Chron. 12:15), meant that the particulars were related in a genealogical table.
King James Dictionary - Reckon
RECKON, rek'n. L. rego, rectus, whence regnum, regno, Eng. to reign and right.
1. To count to number that is, to tell the particulars. The priest shall reckon to him the money, according to the years that remain, even to the year of jubilee, and it shall be abated. Leviticus 27 .
I reckoned above two hundred and fifty on the outside of the church.
2. To esteem to account to repute. Romans 8 . For him I reckon not in high estate.
3. To repute to set in the number or rank of. He was reckoned among the transgressors. Luke 22 .
4. To assign in an account. Romans 4. 5. to compute to calculate.

Sentence search

Rekne - ) To Reckon
Overreckon - ) To Reckon too highly
Conclude - For logizomai, "to Reckon," translated "conclude" in Romans 3:28 , AV, RV, "reckon," see Reckon
Misaccompt - ) To account or Reckon wrongly
Misreckon - ) To Reckon wrongly; to miscalculate
Aret - ) To Reckon; to ascribe; to impute
Underreckon - ) To Reckon below what is right or proper; to underrate
Compute - ) To determine calculation; to Reckon; to count
Reckon - Reckon, rek'n. The priest shall Reckon to him the money, according to the years that remain, even to the year of jubilee, and it shall be abated. ...
I Reckoned above two hundred and fifty on the outside of the church. For him I Reckon not in high estate. He was Reckoned among the transgressors
Miscast - ) An erroneous cast or Reckoning. ) To cast or Reckon wrongly
Nought - ‘To set’ is ‘to value,’ and ‘nought’ is ‘nothing,’ so the phrase means to Reckon of no value
Excision - The Jews, Selden informs us, Reckon up thirty-six crimes, to which they pretend this punishment is due. The rabbins Reckon three kinds of excision; one, which destroys only the body; another, which destroys the soul only; and a third which destroys both body and soul
Archangel - According to some divines, means an angel occupying the eighth rank in the celestial hierarchy; but others, not without reason, Reckon it a title only applicable to our Saviour
Recount - ) To count or Reckon again
Impute - 1: λογίζομαι (Strong's #3049 — Verb — logizomai — log-id'-zom-ahee ) "to Reckon, take into account," or, metaphorically, "to put down to a person's account," is never rendered in the RV by the verb "to impute. " In the following, where the AV has that rendering, the RV uses the verb "to Reckon," which is far more suitable; Romans 4:6,8,11,22,23,24 ; 2 Corinthians 5:19 ; James 2:23 . See ACCOUNT , and especially, in the above respect, Reckon
Count - To Reckon to preserve a Reckoning to compute. To Reckon to place to an account to ascribe or impute to consider or esteem as belonging. To esteem to account to Reckon to think, judge, or consider. COUNT, To count on or upon, to Reckon upon to found an account or scheme on to rely on. Reckoning the act of numbering as, this is the number according to my count
Impute - imputo in and puto, to think, to Reckon properly, to set, to put, to throw to or on. To Reckon to one what does not belong to him
Reck - See Rack and Reckon. ...
To care to mind to rate at much as we say, to Reckon much of followed by of
Enumerate - ) To count; to tell by numbers; to count over, or tell off one after another; to number; to Reckon up; to mention one by one; to name over; to make a special and separate account of; to recount; as, to enumerate the stars in a constellation
Count - ) To esteem; to account; to Reckon; to think, judge, or consider. ) To Reckon; to rely; to depend; - with on or upon. ) To tell or name one by one, or by groups, for the purpose of ascertaining the whole number of units in a collection; to number; to enumerate; to compute; to Reckon. ) The act of numbering; Reckoning; also, the number ascertained by counting
Repute - ) To hold in thought; to account; to estimate; to hold; to think; to Reckon
Goliath - His height was nine feet and a half; or, if we Reckon the cubit at twenty-one inches, over eleven feet
Number - ...
B — 3: ἐγκρίνω (Strong's #1469 — Verb — enkrino — eng-kree'-no ) "to Reckon among" (en, "in," krino, "to judge or Reckon"), is translated "to number . ...
B — 4: συγκαταψηφίζομαι (Strong's #4785 — Verb — sunkatapsephizo — soong-kat-aps-ay-fid'-zo ) "to vote or Reckon (one) a place among" (sun, "with" or "among," kata, "down," and psephizo, "to count or vote," originally with pebbles, psephos, "a pebble"), is used of the "numbering" of Matthias with the eleven Apostles, Acts 1:26 . have verse 28 in Mark 15 (AV), where logizomai, "to Reckon," is translated "He was numbered
Tell - ) To make account of; to regard; to Reckon; to value; to estimate. ) To mention one by one, or piece by piece; to recount; to enumerate; to Reckon; to number; to count; as, to tell money
Reckon, Reckoning - , Luke 22:37 ; (b) metaphorically, "by a Reckoning of characteristics or reasons, to take into account," Romans 2:26 , "shall . be Reckoned," RV (AV, "counted"), of "reckoning" uncircumcision for circumcision by God's estimate in contrast to that of the Jew regarding his own condition (ver. 3); in Romans 4:3,5,6,9,11,22-24 , of "reckoning" faith for righteousness, or "reckoning" righteousness to persons, in all of which the RV uses the verb "to Reckon" instead of the AV "to count or to impute;" in Romans 4:4 the subject is treated by way of contrast between grace and debt, which latter involves the "reckoning" of a reward for works; what is owed as a debt cannot be "reckoned" as a favor, but the faith of Abraham and his spiritual children sets them outside the category of those who seek to be justified by self-effort, and, vice versa, the latter are excluded from the grace of righteousness bestowed on the sole condition of faith; so in Galatians 3:6 (RV, "was Reckoned," AV, "was accounted"); since Abraham, like all the natural descendants of Adam, was a sinner, he was destitute of righteousness in the sight of God; if, then, his relationship with God was to be rectified (i. , if he was to be justified before God), the rectification could not be brought about by works of merit on his part; in James 2:23 , RV, "reckoned," the subject is viewed from a different standpoint (see under JUSTIFICATION , B, last four paragraphs); for other instances of "reckoning" in this respect see Romans 9:8 , RV , "are Reckoned" (AV, "are counted"); 2 Corinthians 5:19 , RV , "(not) Reckoning (trespasses)," AV, "imputing;" (c) "to consider, calculate," translated "to Reckon" in Romans 6:11 ; 8:36 ; 2 Corinthians 10:11 , RV , "let (such a one) Reckon (this)," RV (AV, "thinkest"); 2 Corinthians 3:28 (AV, "we conclude"); 8:18; 2 Corinthians 11:5 (AV, "I suppose"); see ACCOUNT , A, No. ...
2: λέγω (Strong's #3004 — Verb — lego — leg'-o ) "to say, speak," also has the meaning "to gather, Reckon, account," used in this sense in Hebrews 7:11 , RV, "be Reckoned" (AV, "be called"). ...
3: συναίρω (Strong's #4868 — Verb — sunairo — soon-ah'ee-ro ) "to take up together" (sun, "with," airo, "to take"), is used with the noun logos, "an account," signifying "to settle account," Matthew 18:23 , RV, "make a Reckoning" (AV, "take account"); Matthew 18:24 , AV and RV, "to Reckon" (logos being understood); Matthew 25:19 , RV, "maketh a Reckoning" (AV, "reckoneth")
Esteem - ) Estimation; opinion of merit or value; hence, valuation; Reckoning; price. ) To set a value on; to appreciate the worth of; to estimate; to value; to Reckon
Micah, Book of - If we Reckon from the beginning of Jotham's reign to the end of Hezekiah's (B. 759-698), then he ministered for about fifty-nine years; but if we Reckon from the death of Jotham to the accession of Hezekiah (B
Calculate - ) To ascertain or determine by mathematical processes, usually by the ordinary rules of arithmetic; to Reckon up; to estimate; to compute
Meeting-House - The number of meeting-houses in London, may, perhaps, amount to about 150, though some Reckon upwards of 200
Glory - Sometimes the word occurs in the sense of future eternal reward of the just: "I Reckon that the sufferings of this time are not worthy to be compared with the glory to come" (Roman 8)
Reckon - ) To conclude, as by an enumeration and balancing of chances; hence, to think; to suppose; - followed by an objective clause; as, I Reckon he won't try that again
Devise - Châshab (חָשַׁב, Strong's #2803), “to think, account, Reckon, devise, plan. 15:6, where it was said of Abraham: “He believed the Lord; and he Reckoned it to him as righteousness” (RSV)
Matthias - We have no particulars of his youth or education, for we may Reckon as nothing, what is read in Abdias, or Obadiah, concerning this matter
Impute, Imputation - To Reckon to someone the blessing, curse, debt, etc
Estimate - To compute to calculate to Reckon
Stoning - Was a punishment much in use among the Hebrews, and the rabbins Reckon all crimes as being subject to it, which the law condemns to death without expressing the particular mode
Imagination - 1: λογισμός (Strong's #3053 — Noun Masculine — logismos — log-is-mos' ) "a reasoning, a thought" (akin to logizomai, "to count, Reckon"), is translated "thoughts" in Romans 2:15 , suggestive of evil intent, not of mere reasonings; "imaginations" in 2 Corinthians 10:5 (RV, marg
Account - ...
A — 2: ἐλλογέω (Strong's #1677 — Verb — ellogeo — el-log-eh'-o ) (or-AO) "to put to a person's account," Philemon 1:18 , is used of sin in Romans 5:13 , "reckon" (AV, "impute"). ...
A — 4: λογίζομαι (Strong's #3049 — Verb — logizomai — log-id'-zom-ahee ) primarily signifies "to Reckon," whether by calculation or imputation, e. , Galatians 3:6 (RV, "reckoned"); then, to deliberate, and so to suppose, "account," Romans 8:36 ; 14:14 (AV, "esteemeth"); John 11:50 ; 1 Corinthians 4:1 ; Hebrews 11:19 ; (AV, "consider"); Acts 19:27 ("made of no account;" AV, "despised"); 1 Peter 5:12 (AV, "suppose"). See CONCLUDE , COUNT , CHARGE , ESTEEM , IMPUTE , NUMBER , REASON , Reckon , SUPPOSE , THINK. 4), Matthew 12:36 ; Matthew 18:23 , RV, "reckoning;" Matthew 16:2 ; Acts 19:40 ; 20:24 (AV, "count"); Romans 14:12 ; Philippians 4:17 ; Hebrews 13:17 ; 1 Peter 4:5 . See CAUSE , COMMUNICATION , DO , DOCTRINE , FAME , INTENT , MATTER , MOUTH , PREACHING , QUESTION , REASON , ReckonING , RUMOR , SAYING , SHEW , SPEECH , TALK , THING , TIDINGS , TREATISE , UTTERANCE , WORD , WORK
Calendar - The word "calendar" is derived from the Latin wordcalo, meaning, to Reckon
Esteem - ...
3: λογίζομαι (Strong's #3049 — Verb — logizomai — log-id'-zom-ahee ) "to Reckon," is translated "esteemeth" in Romans 14:14 (RV, "accounteth")
Reckon - ...
Yâchaś (יָחַשׂ, Strong's #3187), “to Reckon (according to race or family). 5:17 yâchaś means “reckoned by genealogies”: “All these were Reckoned by genealogies in the days of Jothan King of Judah …” (cf. A similar use is found in Ezra 2:62: “These sought their register among those that were Reckoned by genealogy, but they were not found …” (NASB, “searched among their ancestral registration”). ...
The Septuagint renders yâchaś variously: ogdoekonta (“genealogy … to be Reckoned”); arithmos (“member of them; father their genealogy”); paratoxin (“member throughout the genealogy”); sunodias (“reckoned by genealogy”)
Think - ...
5: λογίζομαι (Strong's #3049 — Verb — logizomai — log-id'-zom-ahee ) "to Reckon," is rendered "to think," in Romans 2:3 , AV (RV, "reckonest"); 1 Corinthians 13:5 , AV, RV, "taketh (not) account of," i. , love does not Reckon up or calculatingly consider the evil done to it (something more than refraining from imputing motives); 1 Corinthians 13:11 , "I thought;" in the following, for the AV, "to think," in 2 Corinthians 3:5 , RV, "to account;" 1 Corinthians 10:2 (twice), "count;" 1 Corinthians 10:7 , "consider;" 1 Corinthians 10:11 , "reckon;" 1 Corinthians 12:6 , "account. " ...
Notes: (1) In Acts 26:8 , AV, krino, "to judge, Reckon," is translated "should it be thought" (RV, "is it judged")
Jehoiakim - 698, or, as some Reckon, 599
Rahab - Thus Jesus Christ condescended to Reckon this Canaanitish woman among his ancestors
Count - ...
3: λογίζομαι (Strong's #3049 — Verb — logizomai — log-id'-zom-ahee ) "to Reckon," is rendered "count" in 2 Corinthians 10:2 , RV (AV, "think"); "counted" in the AV of Romans 2:26 ; 4:3,5 ; 9:8 (RV, "reckoned")
Judging Rash - This man is of a party whose principles we Reckon slavish; and therefore his whole sentiments are corrupted
Jeho-i'Akim - 598, or, as some Reckon, 599
Barsumas, Nestorian Bishop of Nisibis - He worked upon his enmity to the Roman power to obtain his patronage for a development of doctrine which had been formally condemned by the emperor and his assembled bishops, representing to him that the king of Persia could never securely Reckon on the allegiance of his subjects so long as they held the same religious faith with his enemies
Account - ) A registry of pecuniary transactions; a written or printed statement of business dealings or debts and credits, and also of other things subjected to a Reckoning or review; as, to keep one's account at the bank. ) A Reckoning; computation; calculation; enumeration; a record of some Reckoning; as, the Julian account of time. ) To Reckon; to compute; to count
Tables of the Law - Some oriental authors make them amount to ten in number, others to seven; but the Hebrews Reckon but two
Beguile - and primarily, "to Reckon wrong," hence means "to reason falsely" (para, "from, amiss," logizomai, "to reason") or "to deceive by false reasoning;" translated "delude" in Colossians 2:4 , RV (AV, "beguile") and James 1:22 (AV, "deceive")
Judge - ) To determine upon or deliberation; to esteem; to think; to Reckon
Micah - He prophesied under Jotham, Ahaz, and Hezekiah, kings of Judah, for about fifty years, if with some we Reckon from near the beginning of the reign of Jotham, to the last year of Hezekiah B
Number - The designation of a unit reference to other units, or in Reckoning, counting, enumerating as, one is the first number a simple number. To count to Reckon to ascertain the units of any sum, collection or multitude. To Reckon as one of a collection or multitude
Value - ) To estimate the value, or worth, of; to rate at a certain price; to appraise; to Reckon with respect to number, power, importance, etc
Value - To Reckon or estimate with respect to number or power
Tongues, Confusion of - "We say for the other, that is, this edifice, the house of the Seven Lights of the Earth, the most ancient monument of Borsippa, a former king built it [2], but he did not complete its head
Silver - 25:50 the word is used in the general sense of “money, value, price”: “And he shall Reckon with him that bought him from the year that he was sold to him unto the year of jubilee: and the price of his sale shall be according unto the number of years
Israel in Egypt - Now if we Reckon that at that time a man had his first son when he was forty years of age, there would have been ten generations in four hundred years. Is this a greater number than could be the descendants of those who entered Egypt? This may be Reckoned in two ways: if we deduct thirteen from the seventy (for the family of Levi and for those who could not be called heads of families at that time) Deuteronomy 10:22 , the result gives fifty-seven heads of families; and if each had 14 children,...
In one generation there would be 798...
In the second 11,172...
In the third 156,408...
In the fourth 2,189,712...
To Reckon fourteen children to each may seem a large number, but it must be remembered that there was the plurality of wives, and scripture speaks of their multiplying exceedingly. ...
The increase may be Reckoned in another manner by the population
Dispute, Disputer, Disputing - 1, "to bring together different reasons, to Reckon them up, to reason, discuss," in Mark 9:33 is translated "ye disputed among yourselves," AV; RV, "were reasoning
Impute - Hebrew chashab , Greek logizomai ; "to count, Reckon" (Romans 4:2-8), namely, unrighteousness (whether one's own or another's) to one's discredit; or righteousness (whether one's own or another's) to one's credit whether in man's account or in the judgment book of God (Revelation 20:12; Numbers 18:27). Philemon 1:1:18; "if Onesimus hath wronged thee, or oweth thee aught, put that on mine account" In Romans 4:6 righteousness imputed without works must mean a righteousness not our own, yet Reckoned as ours, namely, "the righteousness of (Him who is both) God
Judge - To esteem to think to Reckon
Baal - So deep-rooted is this Heathenish superstition in the minds of many who Reckon themselves good Protestants, that they will not neglect these rites, even when Beltane falls on the Sabbath. There, as they make fires on the tops of hills, every member of the family is made to pass though the fire; as they Reckon this ceremony necessary to ensure good fortune through the succeeding year
Despise, Despiser - (4) The phrase logizomai eis ouden signifies "to Reckon as nothing;" in the Passive Voice, "to be counted as nothing;" in Acts 19:27 , RV, "be made of no account
Isdigerdes i, King of Persia - , though an obscure and uncertain predecessor of the same name makes Mordtmann Reckon him as Isdigerd II
Root - ) The time which to Reckon in making calculations
Jude - Nevertheless, it is to be found in all the ancient catalogues of the sacred writings; and Clement, of Alexandria, Tertullian, and Origen quote it as written by Jude, and Reckon it among the books of sacred Scripture
Artaxerxes - From this year, chronologers Reckon the beginning of Daniel's seventy weeks, Daniel 11:29
Chronology - Sometimes the years are Reckoned, e. Hence in constructing a system of Biblecal chronology, the plan has been adopted of Reckoning the years from the ages of the patriarchs before the birth of their first-born sons for the period from the Creation to Abraham. These years are regarded by some as dating from the covenant with Abraham (Genesis 15 ), which was entered into soon after his sojourn in Egypt; others, with more probability, Reckon these years from Jacob's going down into Egypt. ...
According to Ussher, 5,898; Hales, 7,305; Zunz (Hebrew Reckoning), 5,882; Septuagint (Perowne), 7,305; Rabbinical, 5,654; Panodorus, 7,387; Anianus, 7,395; Constantinopolitan, 7,403; Eusebius, 7,093; Scaliger, 5,844; Dionysius (from whom we take our Christian era), 7,388; Maximus, 7,395; Syncellus and Theophanes, 7,395; Julius Africanus, 7,395; Jackson, 7,320
Swallows - " And Thevenot remarks: "Within a mosque at Oudjicum lies interred the son of a king, called Schah-Zadeh-Imam Dgiafer, whom they Reckon a saint
Time (2) - Various methods of Reckoning time were in existence at the beginning of the Christian era, and this fact makes it extremely difficult to locate events with any certainty. The time of day was Reckoned at the outset mainly by physical considerations, temperature, etc. (Genesis 3:8; Genesis 18:1, 1 Samuel 11:9, Job 24:15), or by the sun’s movements (Genesis 19:15; Genesis 32:24); the night in early Jewish history was Reckoned by watches (see artt. ...
The method of Reckoning years is a complicated and difficult subject. In accordance with Eastern ideas, that precision in Reckoning events to which we moderns are accustomed was unknown. For it was possible for a writer in NT times to employ various systems of Reckoning, and it was also possible to employ any one system in various ways. In addition to the various eras in which it was common to Reckon, viz. 31; there was also the Roman method of Reckoning by consuls or emperors (Luke 3:1), and the Jewish by high priests. Luke Reckoned. 15, which was also a method of Reckoning. Or he may have Reckoned from Dec. Luke would Reckon according to the Roman year from Jan
Cast - Hence, to throw together circumstances and facts, to find the result to compute to Reckon to calculate as, to cast the event of war. ...
To cast up, to compute to Reckon to calculate as, to cast up accounts, or the cost
Cast - ) To compute; to Reckon; to calculate; as, to cast a horoscope
Account - It will be sufficient merely to mention the use of the verb ‘account’ (λογίζομαι) in the sense of ‘reckon,’ ‘deem,’ ‘consider’ (Romans 8:36, 1 Corinthians 4:1, Hebrews 11:19, 2 Peter 3:15)
Girdle - This under girdle they Reckon necessary to distinguish between the heart and the less honourable parts of the human frame
Quirinius - This would lead us a priori to Reckon that as in his view at least there was no discrepancy, there must be some explanation that does not lie on the surface. A better solution of the problem is to Reckon that the governorship of which St
Gain - A man may count the world a thing to be gained, and give his soul as the price of it; or, with the wiser Apostle, may Reckon communion with Christ a gain worth the sacrifice of everything else; or, rising to the vision of the great beatitude, may look for the supreme gain, something better even than living here in Christ, to the life beyond the grave
Veil - 7 called מרקסין, that is, τἀραξις, because in the first Temple it was filled with the wall, and the builders of the second did not know whether to Reckon the space as belonging to the Holy Place or to the Holy of Holies
Shepherd - ) His duty was to go before and call by name the sheep (John 10:4), watch it with dogs, a sorry animal in the East (Job 30:1), to search for stray sheep (Ezekiel 34:12; Luke 15:4), to supply water, either at a stream or at troughs by wells (Genesis 29:7; Genesis 30:38; Exodus 2:16), (so Jesus, Psalms 23:2), to bring back to the fold at evening and to Reckon the sheep that none be missing (compare as to Jesus John 18:9; Genesis 4:20; John 10:28-29), passing one by one "under the rod" (Leviticus 27:32; Jeremiah 33:13; Ezekiel 20:37), (i
Veil - 7 called מרקסין, that is, τἀραξις, because in the first Temple it was filled with the wall, and the builders of the second did not know whether to Reckon the space as belonging to the Holy Place or to the Holy of Holies
Exodus - Those who adopt the longer term Reckon thus: ...
| Years | | From the descent of Jacob into Egypt to the | death of Joseph 71 | | From the death of Joseph to the birth of | Moses 278 | | From the birth of Moses to his flight into | Midian 40 | | From the flight of Moses to his return into | Egypt 40 | | From the return of Moses to the Exodus 1 | | 430 ...
Others contend for the shorter period of two hundred and fifteen years, holding that the period of four hundred and thirty years comprehends the years from the entrance of Abraham into Canaan (see LXX. They Reckon thus: ...
| Years | | From Abraham's arrival in Canaan to Isaac's | birth 25 | | From Isaac's birth to that of his twin sons | Esau and Jacob 60 | | From Jacob's birth to the going down into | Egypt 130 | | (215) | | From Jacob's going down into Egypt to the | death of Joseph 71 | | From death of Joseph to the birth of Moses 64 | | From birth of Moses to the Exodus 80 | | In all
People - This was one of the most essential and distinctive dogmas of the fully developed, orthodox, and official Judaism with which our Lord everywhere and always had to Reckon as a teacher; and this dogma, adhered to and upheld by the fanatical zeal of the rigid and conservative devotees of Judaism, was the most embarrassing that He had to Reckon with as a teacher sent from God
People - This was one of the most essential and distinctive dogmas of the fully developed, orthodox, and official Judaism with which our Lord everywhere and always had to Reckon as a teacher; and this dogma, adhered to and upheld by the fanatical zeal of the rigid and conservative devotees of Judaism, was the most embarrassing that He had to Reckon with as a teacher sent from God
Scripture - Since this book is now known to have been Deuteronomy or part of it, we must Reckon that this was the first book treated as Scripture
Archangel - according to some, means an angel occupying the eighth rank in the celestial order or hierarchy; but others Reckon it a title only applicable to our Saviour; Judges 1:9 ; Daniel 12:1 ; 1 Thessalonians 4:16
Locust - Russel says, "Of the noxious kinds of insects may well be Reckoned the locusts, which sometimes arrive in such incredible multitudes, that it would appear fabulous to give a relation of them; destroying the whole of the verdure wherever they pass. "The Europeans," he adds, "do not comprehend how the Arabs can eat locusts with pleasure; and those Arabs who have had no intercourse with the Christians will not believe, in their turn, that these latter Reckon oysters, crabs, shrimps, cray- fish, &c, for dainties
Generation - Numbers 32:11-13 may Reckon a generation as 60 years, it including people twenty and above and giving them forty more years to die
Council - The Romanists Reckon eighteen of them Bullinger six, Dr
Moth - The word treasure commonly suggests to our minds the idea of some durable substance, as precious stones, gold, and silver, upon which the persevering industry of a moth can make no impression; but, in the language of inspiration, it denotes every thing collected together which men Reckon valuable
Carpenter - Nor are we to Reckon this as anything derogatory to the Lord
Think, Devise - ...
Châshab can be translated as “devise” in association with the sense of “to think and Reckon. “Count” may imply “to be thought or Reckoned
Dog - The Turks also Reckon the dog a filthy creature, and therefore drive him from their houses; so that with them dogs guard rather the streets and districts, than particular houses, and live on the offals that are thrown abroad
Euthalius (5), Deacon of Alexandria - is said to Reckon 135 from Joh_8:59 to Joh_10:31 (Scrivener Intro
Fast, the - The Romans Reckoned the period of mare clausum from 11 Nov. This Fast occurred five days before the Feast of Tabernacles, when, according to Jewish Reckoning, sailing was no longer possible. In this connexion we must note that, in all probability, the phrase ὄντος ἤδη ἐπισφαλοῦς τοῦ πλοός refers to the Roman mode of Reckoning, and that there is a studied contrast (implied in καί) in the verse between the Roman and the Jewish Calendar. Luke’s mind between the two modes of Reckoning is correct, a. Paul would of course Reckon after the Jewish Calendar (1 Corinthians 16:8), and it is quite natural that St
Fig Tree - Such figs were Reckoned a great dainty. " While it was supposed that this expression signified, that the time for such trees to bring forth fruit was not yet come, it looked very unaccountable that Christ should Reckon a tree barren, though it had leaves, and curse it as such, when he knew that the time of bearing figs was not come; and that he should come to seek figs on this tree, when he knew that figs were not used to be ripe so soon in the year
Census - Augustus had a great belief in the proper and systematic enumeration of his subjects, and the Reckoning of them by households was a method which was carefully followed every fourteen years in Egypt. The Roman practice was to interfere as little as possible with the usages of the nations which had been subjugated; and therefore we may Reckon that the particular method of taking the census would be left to the decision of the ruler of the district
Petrus, Saint, Archbaptist of Alexandria - Reckoning from the Lent of 303. ...
Johnson and Routh Reckon as a "fifteenth" canon what is, in fact, a fragment of a work on the Paschal Festival
Perfection - Any doctrine, therefore, of Christian ‘perfection’ must Reckon at once with St
Vigilantius - But the official leaders of the church came to Reckon as enemies those whom Jerome had so treated, and Vigilantius was by degrees ranked among heretics
Bereans - These they Reckon inseparable, or rather the same, because (say they) "God hath expressly declared, he that believeth shall be saved; and therefore it is not only absurd but impious, and in a manner calling God a liar, for a man to say I believe the Gospel, but have doubts, nevertheless, of my own salvation
Bible, - ...
The Talmud and later Jewish writers Reckon twenty-four books in the O. The earlier Jews Reckoned the books as 22, according to the letters in the alphabet: they united Ruth with Judges, and Lamentations with Jeremiah
Apollos - Paul did not Reckon Apollos among the great Christian teachers
Bread - All this is done on the thirteenth day of Nisan, or on the vigil of the feast of the passover, which begins with the fifteenth of the same month, or the fourteenth day in the evening; for the Hebrews Reckon their days from one evening to another
Council - Authors are not agreed about the number of general councils; Papists usually Reckon eighteen, but Protestant writers will not allow that nearly so many had a right to that name
Monastery - were Reckoned at about 10, 000 If we suppose the colleges and hospitals to have contained a proportionable number, these will make about 5, 347 If we Reckon the number in the greater monasteries according to the proportion of their revenues, they will be about 35, 000; but as probably they had larger allowances in proportion to their number than those of the lesser monasteries, if we abate upon that account 5, 000, they will then be 30, 000 One for each chantry and free chapel 2, 374...
Total 47, 721...
But as there were probably more than one person to officiate in several of the free chapels, and there were other houses which are not included within this calculation, perhaps they may be computed in one general estimate at about 50, 000
Thessalonians, Second Epistle to the - The argument must also Reckon with those evident features of Pauline style and vocabulary which the close resemblance of some two-thirds of the Ep
Diognetus, Epistle to - His coming implied a triple question: (i) "On what God relying, Christians despise death and neither Reckon those gods who are so accounted by the Greeks, nor observe any superstition of Jews"; (ii) "What the kindly affection is that they have one for another"; and (iii) "What, in short, this new race or practice might be that has invaded society now and no earlier. "This is He that is ever Reckoned a Son today
Angel - The Jews Reckon four orders or companies of angels, each headed by an archangel; the first order being that of Michael; the second, of Gabriel; the third, of Uriel; and the fourth, of Raphael
Hospitality - Whoever should injure him then would have to Reckon with the man whose name he had invoked
Dominicans - They Reckon three popes of this order, above sixty cardinals, several patriarchs, a hundred and fifty archbishops, and about eight hundred bishops, besides masters of the sacred palace, whose office has been constantly discharged by a religious of this order ever since St
Jude Epistle of - Jude is Reckoned as canonical in the Muratorian Canon; it is quoted by Tertullian (de Cultu Fem. Apparently we have to Reckon with the deliberate adoption of a pseudonym by the author of 2 Peter
Good - Just as God because He is righteous Reckons righteous (Romans 3:26), so it is because God is good in Himself that He is ever showing His goodness to all men, especially in Christ and His Cross (Romans 5:8, Ephesians 4:32) and calling all men to be the imitators of His goodness (1 Corinthians 13). ...
(5) As we may surely Reckon as an dement in the Christian good the fellowship of believers, the membership of the body of Christ (1 Corinthians 12:12-31, Ephesians 1:23), the κοινωνία of the Spirit (2 Corinthians 13:14 : the common life of the Church in the Spirit), so the Christian life is not individual but universal; it is the subjection of all things to Christ, the destruction of all evil, the cessation of all pain and grief, the victory of the saints, and God all and in all
Nimrod - 'Words are wise men's counters; wise men do but Reckon by them; but they are the money of fools
Jesus Christ - The importance of the theme is sufficiently attested by the fact that it is felt to be His due to Reckon a new era from the date of His birth. It is also significant that in allusions to the Temptation ( Hebrews 4:15 ), the Agony ( Hebrews 5:7 ), and the Transfiguration ( 2 Peter 1:17 ), the writers can Reckon on a ready understanding. But it is probable that the reign of Tiberius was Reckoned by Lk
Heaven - But all these arguments are not sufficiently convincing, and therefore we must Reckon it no more than a conjecture
Day of Atonement - ” ’ But ‘we Reckon that one died on behalf of all; in that case all died’ (2 Corinthians 5:14); and as the high priest offered the blood of the which symbolized the life of the whole people, so ‘the life that died’ is our life, in complete union with Chist’s (Hebrews 10:19)
Job - For I Reckon that the sufferings of this present time are not worthy to be compared with the glory which shall be revealed in us
Virgin Birth - The historicity of the virgin birth, so firmly accepted by Matthew and Luke, forces us to Reckon theologically with the importance of Jesus at the highest level possible: that Jesus is God incarnate
Assur - , the Babylonians Reckon as the era of their independence
Antioch - Chrysostom estimated the population at 200,000, of whom 100,000 were then Christians, and probably he did not Reckon slaves and children
Roman Catholics - It then proceeds with the twelve following articles, in addition to those of the Apostles' Creed, which they also Reckon twelve:...
" 13
Evangelize, Evangelism - Such a view, although it takes cognizance of the Bible's claims for the saving power of the good news, fails to Reckon with the distinction between Jesus, who both proclaims and accomplishes salvation, and those who come after him, who simply proclaim its accomplishment
Winter - Among these discourses we cannot venture to Reckon the saying Luke 21:15 (= Luke 12:11 = Matthew 10:19 f
Isaiah, Book of - 180, make it wisest, failing strong evidence to the contrary, to Reckon with the probability that by about that time the book was substantially of the same extent as at present, are ( a ) the history of the formation of the Canon (see Canon of OT), and ( b ) the probability, created by the allusions in the prologue (about b
Sermon on the Mount - , split at 5 places, or as some Reckon at 7 places, with blocks of Logia wedged in at these openings, the Sermon being the first such insertion; and (β) since our chief collection of the sayings of Jesus is that contained in Mt. it follows the warnings of the approach of a day of Reckoning
Revelation, Theology of - We must Reckon with florid symbolism in this book
Persecution - Historians usually Reckon ten general persecutions
Physical - He knew and taught in effect that it is with the moral order of things and God’s unerring and all-sufficient administration of it, as the moral Governor of the world, that evil and unjust men have to Reckon; and therefore, in the exercise of the magnanimity alike of His love and of His justice, God dispenses to them, in common with good and just men, a full and free share of His sunshine and rain
Life And Death - If they can Reckon themselves to be dead unto sin (Romans 6:11), it is because ‘Christ died for our sins according to the scriptures’ (1 Corinthians 15:3)
Trade And Commerce - Paul’s favourite words is λογίζομαι, ‘reckon,’ ‘calculate’ (literally) (cf
Acts of the Apostles (2) - , and thus cannot Reckon himself among the first eye-witnesses and ministers of the word (Luke 1:2)
Abstinence - 7: ‘Reckon up on this day what thy meal would otherwise have cost thee, and give the amount to some poor widow or orphan, or to the poor
Judgment Damnation - Though individuals are occasionally spoken of as suffering for their private sins, in the main it is not with the individual but with the nation that Jahweh Reckons. Paul as for the Christian community in general the Last Judgment is a great and dread fact with which believer and unbeliever have equally to Reckon
Persecution - Historians usually Reckon ten general persecutions, the first of which was under the emperor Nero, thirty-one years after our Lord's ascension, when that emperor, having set fire to the city of Rome, threw the odium of that execrable action on the Christians
Regeneration (2) - It is to men dead in Christ, whose old man has been crucified with Him, that he says, ‘Put to death your members that are on the earth’ (Colossians 3:5), ‘Reckon yourselves to be dead unto sin’ (Romans 6:11)
Sin - Nor does he mean a process completed in man by Divine power apart from his effort; for believers are to Reckon themselves to be not only dead unto sin, but alive unto God in Christ Jesus
Slave, Slavery - ’ The master might Reckon every slave he had as a foe
John the Baptist - Any attempt to dissolve the narrative into fictions of a later growth must Reckon with the fact that the Evangelist is evidently making use at this point of an early Aramaic source steeped in the colours of the OT—‘the earliest documentary evidence respecting the origins of Christianity which has come down to us, evidence which may justly be called contemporary’ (Plummer, ‘St
Luke, Gospel According to - They are therefore more numerous (we Reckon nineteen of them) and more compact; for, whereas it is difficult to say what is the subject of the Sermon on the Mount or of the Charge to the Twelve, there is no such difficulty with St
John, Gospel of - Those who do not accept it as a ‘Gospel’ have still to Reckon with the fact of its composition, and to take account of its presence in and influence upon the Church of the 2nd century
Miracle - Amongst these, we may confidently Reckon the immortality of the soul, the terms upon which God will save sinners, and the manner in which that all perfect Being may be acceptably worshipped; about all of which philosophers were in such uncertainty, that, according to Plato, 'Whatever is set right, and as it should be, in the present evil state of the world, can be so only by the particular interposition of God
Book - When, therefore, the king sits in judgment, the books are opened: he obliges all his servants to Reckon with him; he punishes those who have failed in their duty; he compels those to pay who are indebted to him; and he rewards those who have done him services
Trade And Commerce - Paul’s favourite words is λογίζομαι, ‘reckon,’ ‘calculate’ (literally) (cf
Peter - Paul Reckons himself last (1 Corinthians 15:9). Hence it is not strange that he should cite the Jewish churches as models (1 Thessalonians 2:14), that he should refer with manifest satisfaction to their approval of his initial missionary activities (Galatians 1:24), that he should Reckon his own evangelizing activity as formally beginning at Jerusalem (Romans 15:19), that he should take occasion to pay Peter a two weeks’ visit in Jerusalem (Galatians 1:18), or that he should in all sincerity seek the approval of the Jerusalem Church upon his Gentile work (Galatians 2:1 ff
Sanctification - ‘Even so Reckon ye also yourselves to be dead unto sin, but alive unto God in Christ Jesus’ (Romans 6:11)
Jews - The Jews commonly Reckon but thirteen articles of their faith
Old Testament (ii. Christ as Student And Interpreter of). - It would thus, appear that the NT writers may have employed a form of text different from that of the LXX Septuagint as now known to us in what we Reckon its best textual form; but whether, of course, this is only a peculiarity of the writer or was also the form of text familiar to and used by our Lord Himself, is impossible to decide
Papias - Chief of all, we must Reckon John, the son of Zebedee, whose presence at Ephesus for a period of years cannot be explained away by any confusion with another John
Text of the New Testament - Uncial MSS being, as a class, considerably older than the minuscules, it is natural to expect that the purest and least corrupted texts will be found among them; though it is always necessary to Reckon with the possibility that a minuscule MS may be a direct and faithful representative of a MS very much older than itself
Incarnation (2) - Any new message coming to such a world must Reckon with this phrase and all it stood for
Dioscorus (1), Patriarch of Alexandria - He peremptorily commanded the bishops to sign the sentence, and with a fierce gesture of the hand exclaimed, "He that does not choose to sign must Reckon with me
Bible - But, among the ancient Jews, they formed only twenty-two books, according to the letters of their alphabet, which were twenty-two in number; Reckoning Judges and Ruth, Ezra and Nehemiah, Jeremiah and his Lamentations, and the twelve minor prophets, (so called from the comparative brevity of their compositions,) respectively as one book. The Christian fathers too, Origen, Athanasius, Hilary, Gregory, Nazianzen, Epiphanius, and Jerom, speaking of the books that are allowed by the Jews as sacred and canonical, agree in saying that they are the same in number with the letters in the Hebrew alphabet, that is, twenty-two, and Reckon particularly those books which we have already mentioned
Justinianus i, Emperor - Vigilius, not venturing openly to oppose the emperor, and fearing the anger of Theodora, had also to Reckon with the all but universal loyalty to the council of Chalcedon of the Roman church and of the Western churches generally, and so temporized
Mahometanism - Some Reckon no less than twenty-seven expeditions, wherein Mahomet was personally present, in nine of which he gave battle, besides several other expeditions in which he was not present. That both Mahomet, and those among his followers who are Reckoned orthodox, had and continued to have just and true notions of God and his attributes, appears so plain from the Koran itself, and all the Mahometan divines, that it would be loss of time to refute those who suppose the God of Mahomet to be different from the true God, and only a fictitious deity or idol of his own creation. The existence of angels and their purity, are absolutely required to be believed in the Koran; and he is Reckoned an infidel who denies there are such beings, or hates any of them, or asserts any distinction of sexes among them