What does Vent mean in the Bible?

Greek / Hebrew Translation Occurance
יִפָּתֵ֑חַ to open. / to carve 1

Definitions Related to Vent

H6605


   1 to open.
      1a (Qal) to open.
      1b (Niphal) to be opened, be let loose, be thrown open.
      1c (Piel).
         1c1 to free.
         1c2 to loosen.
         1c3 to open, open oneself.
      1d (Hithpael) to loose oneself.
   2 to carve, engrave.
      2a (Piel) to engrave.
      2b (Pual) to be engraved.
      

Frequency of Vent (original languages)

Frequency of Vent (English)

Dictionary

Webster's Dictionary - Vent
(1):
(v. t.) To let out at a vent, or small aperture; to give passage or outlet to.
(2):
(v. t.) To utter; to report; to publish.
(3):
(v. t.) To suffer to escape from confinement; to let out; to utter; to pour forth; as, to vent passion or complaint.
(4):
(n.) Fig.: Opportunity of escape or passage from confinement or privacy; outlet.
(5):
(n.) Sectional area of the passage for gases divided by the length of the same passage in feet.
(6):
(v. i.) To snuff; to breathe or puff out; to snort.
(7):
(n.) A baiting place; an inn.
(8):
(v. t.) To sell; to vend.
(9):
(n.) Sale; opportunity to sell; market.
(10):
(v. t.) To scent, as a hound.
(11):
(n.) Emission; escape; passage to notice or expression; publication; utterance.
(12):
(n.) A small aperture; a hole or passage for air or any fluid to escape; as, the vent of a cask; the vent of a mold; a volcanic vent.
(13):
(n.) The opening at the breech of a firearm, through which fire is communicated to the powder of the charge; touchhole.
(14):
(n.) The anal opening of certain invertebrates and fishes; also, the external cloacal opening of reptiles, birds, amphibians, and many fishes.
(15):
(v. t.) To furnish with a vent; to make a vent in; as, to vent. a mold.
King James Dictionary - Vent
VENT, n. L. venio, Eng. wind, &c. properly a passage.
1. A small aperture a hole or passage for air or other fluid to escape as the vent of a cask. 2. The opening in a cannon or other piece of artillery, by which fire is communicated to the charge. 3. Passage from secrecy to notice publication. 4. The act of opening. 5. Emission passage escape from confinement as, his smothered passions urge for vent. 6. Discharge utterance means of discharge. Had like grief been dew'd in tears, without the vent of words -
7. Sale as the vent of a thousand copies of a treatise. 8. Opportunity to sell demand. There is no vent for any commodity except wool.
9. An inn, a baiting place. Not in use. To give vent to, to suffer to escape to let out to pour forth.
VENT,
1. To let out at a small aperture. 2. To let out to suffer to escape from confinement to utter to pour forth as, to vent passion or complaint. The queen of heav'n did thus her fury vent.
3. To utter to report. Not in use. 4. To publish. The sectators did greatly enrich their inventions by venting the stolen treasures of divine letters. Not used.
5. To sell. Therefore did those nations vent such spice. Not in use.
Instead of vent in the latter sense, we use vend.
VENT, To snuff. Not in use.

Sentence search

Vent - Vent, n. A small aperture a hole or passage for air or other fluid to escape as the Vent of a cask. Emission passage escape from confinement as, his smothered passions urge for Vent. Had like grief been dew'd in tears, without the Vent of words - ...
7. Sale as the Vent of a thousand copies of a treatise. There is no Vent for any commodity except wool. To give Vent to, to suffer to escape to let out to pour forth. ...
Vent, ...
1. To let out to suffer to escape from confinement to utter to pour forth as, to Vent passion or complaint. The queen of heav'n did thus her fury Vent. The sectators did greatly enrich their inventions by Venting the stolen treasures of divine letters. Therefore did those nations Vent such spice. ...
Instead of Vent in the latter sense, we use vend. ...
Vent, To snuff
Vent - ) To let out at a Vent, or small aperture; to give passage or outlet to. ) To suffer to escape from confinement; to let out; to utter; to pour forth; as, to Vent passion or complaint. ) A small aperture; a hole or passage for air or any fluid to escape; as, the Vent of a cask; the Vent of a mold; a volcanic Vent. ) To furnish with a Vent; to make a Vent in; as, to Vent
Breathing - Breathing-place Vent. A Vent
Vented - ) of Vent...
Venthole - ) A touchhole; a Vent
Disembogue - ) To pour out or discharge at the mouth, as a stream; to Vent; to discharge into an ocean, a lake, etc. ) To become discharged; to flow out; to find Vent; to pour out contents
Ventage - ) A small hole, as the stop in a flute; a Vent
Unspike - ) To remove a spike from, as from the Vent of a cannon
Touchhole - ) The Vent of a cannot or other firearm, by which fire is communicateed to the powder of the charge
Belch - ) To eject violently from within; to cast forth; to emit; to give Vent to; to Vent
Outlet - ) The place or opening by which anything is let out; a passage out; an exit; a Vent
Ventilate - ) To winnow; to fan; as, to Ventilate wheat. ) To give Vent; to utter; to make public. ) To sift and examine; to bring out, and subject to penetrating scrutiny; to expose to examination and discussion; as, to Ventilate questions of policy. ) To open and expose to the free passage of air; to supply with fresh air, and remove impure air from; to air; as, to Ventilate a room; to Ventilate a cellar; to Ventilate a mine. ) To provide with a Vent, or escape, for air, gas, etc. ; as, to Ventilate a mold, or a water-wheel bucket
Escapement - ) Way of escape; Vent
Emit - ) To send forth; to throw or give out; to cause to issue; to give Vent to; to eject; to discharge; as, fire emits heat and smoke; boiling water emits steam; the sun emits light
Picker - ) A priming wire for cleaning the Vent
Blubber - ) To give Vent to (tears) or utter (broken words or cries); - with forth or out
Froth - ) To spit, Vent, or eject, as froth
Scope - ) Room or opportunity for free outlook or aim; space for action; amplitude of opportunity; free course or Vent; liberty; range of view, intent, or action
Utter - ) Any narrow channel or groove; as, a gutter formed by erosion in the Vent of a gun from repeated firing
Ventilation - ) The act of Ventilating, or the state of being Ventilated; the art or process of replacing foul air by that which is pure, in any inclosed place, as a house, a church, a mine, etc. ) The act of refrigerating, or cooling; refrigeration; as, Ventilation of the blood. ) The act of giving Vent or expression
Utter - ) Any narrow channel or groove; as, a gutter formed by erosion in the Vent of a gun from repeated firing
Breathing - ) Breathing place; Vent
Apron - In gunnery, a flat piece of lead that covers the Vent of a cannon
Evaporate - ) To give Vent to; to dissipate
Sale - Vent power of selling market
Big - Full fraught, and about to have Vent, or be brought forth
Maccabees - After the expulsion of Antiochus Epiphanes from Egypt by the Romans, he gave Vent to his indignation on the Jews, great numbers of whom he mercilessly put to death in Jerusalem
Bottle - It is therefore put in new goatskin bottles, and without a Vent to work off the fermentation strains even them. ...
So Elihu, the young friend of Job, after the older ones had failed to comfort him, compares himself, filled with the spirit which inspired him so as to be full of words seeking for utterance, to new bottles of wine: "my belly is as wine which hath no Vent, it is ready to burst like new bottles" (Job 32:19)
Breathe - To give air or Vent to to open as, to breathe a vein
Nail - To stop the Vent of a cannon to spike
Bittern - It glides about in the twilight or starlight in a most weird way, giving Vent at times to peculiar short grunts
Dance - Psal 30:11; Matthew 11:17 In the earlier period it is found combined with some song or refrain, ( Exodus 15:20 ; 32:18,19 ; 1 Samuel 21:11 ) and with the tambourine (Authorized Version "timbrel"), more especially in those impulsive outbursts of popular feeling which cannot find sufficient Vent in voice or in gesture singly
Dance - Psal 30:11; Matthew 11:17 In the earlier period it is found combined with some song or refrain, ( Exodus 15:20 ; 32:18,19 ; 1 Samuel 21:11 ) and with the tambourine (Authorized Version "timbrel"), more especially in those impulsive outbursts of popular feeling which cannot find sufficient Vent in voice or in gesture singly
Apron - ) A leaden plate that covers the Vent of a cannon
Net - The grill-work of the altar perhaps functioned as a Vent
Discharge - To throw off or out to let fly to give Vent to as, to discharge a horrible oath to discharge fury or vengeance. A throwing out Vent emission applied to a fluid, a flowing or issuing out, or a throwing out as the discharge of water from a spring, or from a spout applied to fire-arms, an explosion as a discharge of cannon
Hagar - Sarah after this began to Vent her dissatisfaction both on Hagar and her child
Girdle - The references to girdle (ζώνη), the article itself being either expressed or implied, admit of a three-fold classification: (1) The girdle in everyday use, which (a) was put on before one Vent forth (Acts 12:8), and (b) was laid aside indoors (Acts 21:11)
Bottle - ...
By receiving the liquor poured into it, a skin bottle must be greatly swelled and distended; and still more, if the liquor be wine, by its fermentation while advancing to ripeness; so that if no Vent be given to it, the liquor may overpower the strength of the bottle, or if it find any defect, it may ooze out by that
Discharge - ) A flowing or issuing out; emission; Vent; evacuation; also, that which is discharged or emitted; as, a rapid discharge of water from the pipe. ) To throw off or deliver a load, charge, or burden; to unload; to emit or give Vent to fluid or other contents; as, the water pipe discharges freely
Letter - One who gives Vent as a blood-letter
Air - ) To expose to the air for the purpose of cooling, refreshing, or purifying; to Ventilate; as, to air a room. ) Utterance abroad; publicity; Vent
Water of Jealousy - Thus the law provided a legal Vent for jealousy, mitigating its violent outbursts, so terrible in orientals, protecting the woman if innocent, and punishing her by divine interposition if guilty
Hannah - Her gladness of heart then found Vent in that remarkable prophetic (Song of Solomon 2:1-10 ; Compare Luke 1:46-55 ) which contains the first designation of the Messiah under that name (1 Samuel 2:10 , "Annointed" = "Messiah")
Air - Vent utterance abroad publication publicity as, a story has taken air. To expose to the air to give access to the open air to Ventilate as, to air clothes to air a room
Throw - ) To cast, as dice; to Venture at dice. ) To give forcible utterance to; to cast; to Vent
Loose - ...
Vent all its griefs, and give a loose to sorrow
Raise - ) To give Vent or utterance to; to utter; to strike up
Bottle - In this state, if no Vent be given to the liquor, it may overpower the strength of the bottle, or it may penetrate by some secret crevice or weaker part
Ass - ]'>[3] ’atar ) is preferred ( Numbers 22:21-33 , 1 Samuel 9:3 , 2 Kings 4:22-24 , 1 Chronicles 27:30 ), because quieter and more easily left tied up; a strong mals is almost uncontrollable at times, and gives Vent to the most dismal brays as he catches sight of female asses
Jack - ) A hood or other device placed over a chimney or Vent pipe, to prevent a back draught
Poetry, Hebrew - As lyric poetry is the expression of the poet's own feelings and impulses, so gnomic poetry is the form in which the desire of communicating knowledge to others finds Vent
Give - To utter to Vent as, to give a shout
Break - To frustrate to prevent. ...
To break wind, to give Vent to wind from the body backward
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 out, to send forth to reject or turn out to throw out, as words to speak or give Vent to. ...
Hence the phrase, the last cast, is used to denote that all is Ventured on one throw, or one effort
Obsolete or Obscure Words in the English av Bible - ...
Let, 2 Thessalonians 2:7—hinder; prevent. ...
Prevent, 1 Thessalonians 4:15—come before; precede. ...
Strake, Acts 27:17—past tense of the Vent to "strike
Lamentations - The events probably are included under Manasseh and Josiah (2 Chronicles 33:11; 2 Chronicles 35:20-25), Jehoahaz, Jehoiakim, and Zedekiah (2 Chronicles 36:3, etc. To express this in a form suitable for use by his fellow countrymen was a relief by affording Vent to his own deep sorrow; at the same time it was edifying to them to have an inspired form for giving legitimate expression to theirs
Caecilia, Saint, Roman Lady - 230 Turcius Almachius, prefect of the city, took advantage of the emperor's absence to give free Vent to his hatred of the Christians, and daily put many to death
Dead - But it appears from an incident in the narrative of the raising of Lazarus, that in Judea they were accustomed to visit the graves of their deceased relations after the third day, merely to lament their loss, and give Vent to their grief
Divination - Consulters of "the dead," 'oboth (Leviticus 20:6), "those having familiar spirits" which they consulted to evoke the dead; literally, "bottles" (leather) inflated by the spirit; compare Job 32:19, "my belly is as wine which hath no Vent . " The pythonesses (margin of Acts 16:16) spoke with a deep voice as from the belly; by Ventriloquism (Septuagint so translated "them that have familiar spirits," Ventriloquists) they made a low voice sound ("peep and mutter") as from the grave or departed person's spirit (Isaiah 19:3; Isaiah 29:4)
Blasphemy (2) - ’ Thus it is taken to be the expression of a corrupt heart, and as such a defilement of the person who gives Vent to it
da'Vid - The reception of the tidings of the death of his rival and of his friend, the solemn mourning, the Vent of his indignation against the bearer of the message, the pathetic lamentation that followed, will close the second period of David's life. For the third time David was anointed king, and a festival of three days celebrated the joyful event
Lazarus - cf6 "Where have ye laid him?" Sympathy with their sorrow, which He was instantly to relieve, at last found Vent in tears: "Jesus wept" (compare Luke 19:41; Hebrews 4:15). Abraham himself Ventured all on God's promise of an after inheritance, having here "not so much as to set his foot on" (Acts 7:5; Hebrews 11:13); appropriately then he told the rich man, "son (by privileges on which the Jews prided themselves, Luke 3:8), remember that thou in thy lifetime receivedst thy good things (Matthew 6:19-21) and likewise Lazarus evil things, but now he is comforted and thou art tormented
the Man Who Had Not on a Wedding Arment - Suppose you were commanded to sup with King Edward the Seventh on this day week. Your Bible could wait, but not your preparation for the great event of your life. And in the strength of many readings of that great Edinburgh preacher I will Venture this prophecy that if you begin Bruce at this communion, you will still be reading him forty years after this, and you will be liking him better and better at every returning communion in your ministry,-a sure mark of a masterpiece. And if your heart has resisted all the preparations of the week and you are ready to sink into the earth when the elders bring forward the elements, then give Vent to your heavy heart in such ejaculations as this: I am not worthy, Holy Lord
Passover (i.) - It was to be roasted, in an earthenware oven; a spit of pomegranate wood was to be put in at the mouth and to pass through at the Vent; Justin Martyr (Tryph
Sorrow, Man of Sorrows - There is no blessedness attached to vain regret for the past (Matthew 25:11; Matthew 27:3, Mark 10:22), or to the sorrow which finds its Vent in weary sleep instead of in prayer (Luke 22:45)
Poetry of the Hebrews - What inexpressible grandeur does the following rural image in Isaiah, for instance, receive from the intervention of the Deity!— "The nations shall rush like the rushings of many waters; but God shall rebuke them, and they shall fly far off; and they shall be chased as the chaff of the mountain before the wind, and like the down of the thistle before the whirlwind. Bold sublimity, not correct elegance, is its character, We see the spirit of the writer raised beyond himself, and labouring to find Vent for ideas too mighty for his utterance
Revelation, the Book of - The Rejoicing of Heaven and the Revelation of the Lamb, Bringing Judgment and the Advent of the Bride, the Holy City (Revelation 19:1-22:5 )...
XII. Revelation 5:1 depicts the delegation of the divine authority to the risen Lord by introducing a sequence of events reminiscent of Daniel 7:1 . ...
The events portrayed here are highly symbolic, but are not a historical myth. The description of the judgments initiated by the first six seals would no doubt tend to overwhelm John's audience, so he interrupted the sequence leading to the seventh seal to remind us that the people of God need not despair, for, as the “bond-servants of God” (Revelation 7:3 NAS), they have the promise of heaven. ...
Revelation 8:1-5 gives us the seventh seal and again the traditional signs of the very end of human history and the coming of the Lord, but the prophet is not yet ready to describe the Lord's return. ...
Just as the interlude between the sixth and seventh seals reminded us that the people of God are safe from the eternally destructive effects of God's wrath, so also between the sixth and seventh trumpets we are reminded of God's protective hand on His people (Revelation 10:1-11:14 ). ...
With the seventh trumpet (and third woe) the end of history has come, the time “for the dead to be judged” and the saints to be rewarded (Revelation 11:18 NAS). The coming of the reign of God (and Christ), as well as the day of judgment, are past events ( Revelation 11:17-18 ). As the enraged dragon now seeks to Vent his wrath upon the woman, she is nonetheless nourished and protected for “1,260 days” (Revelation 12:6 ), for a “time, times, and half a time” (Revelation 12:14 )
Animals - These bottles were made by cutting off the head and legs, and drawing the carcass out by the neck, and then tying the neck, legs, and Vent, and tanning the skin, with the hairy side out (Post, in Hasting's Dictionary of the Bible ii
Augustine - ...
Augustine was deeply affected at the close of this visit; and when Pontinius had retired, giving Vent to his feelings he addressed Alipius in a most animated strain: "How is this? What shall we do? Ignorant people come, and seize upon heaven; and we, with our learning, (senseless wretches that we are!) behold we are immersed in flesh and blood: Are we ashamed to follow them? Yet is it not a still greater shame, not even to be able to follow them?" Full of remorse and contrition Augustine left the house and retired to a secret part of the garden, followed by his friend, who seemed on this occasion to be a partaker of his grief only because he saw him grieved in spirit. Those early divines generally used the language of Scripture, the fertile invention of controversial writers, not having as yet displayed itself, except on the divine nature of Jesus Christ, and subsidiary terms and learned distinctions not being then required by any great differences of opinion. Augustine had thus in a great degree new moulded the science of theology, and had combined with it as an essential part of divine truth, that the fate of mankind was determined by the divine decree independently of their own efforts and conduct, and that they were thus divided into the elect and reprobate, it became necessary, in order to preserve consistency, to introduce into his system a limitation with respect to baptism, and to prevent the opinions concerning it from interfering with those which flowed from the doctrine of predestination. ...
Many were the theological labours to which he was invited by the most eminent of his contemporaries; and hastily as some of his lucubrations were executed, it is not surprising that among two hundred and seventy-two treatises on different subjects, some are of inferior value and unworthy of the fame which he had acquired in the church. 430, in the seventy-sixth year of his age; having been harassed at the close of life by seeing his country invaded by the Vandals, and the city of which he was the bishop besieged
Reformation - At this time an alteration in the established forms of worship was first Ventured upon at Wittemberg, by abolishing the celebration of private masses, and by giving the cup as well as the bread to the laity in the Lord's supper. This council was summoned by a bull issued out on the second of June 1536, to meet at Mantua the following year: but several obstacles prevented its meeting; one of the most material of which was, that Frederic duke of Mantua had no inclination to receive at once so many guests, some of them very turbulent, into the place of his residence. After the meeting of the general council in Mantua was thus prevented, many schemes of accommodation were proposed both by the emperor and the Protestants; but, by the artifices of the church of Rome, all of them came to nothing. But the conference produced no other effect than a mutual agreement of the contending parties to refer their matters to a general council, or, if the meeting of such a council should be prevented, to the next German diet. The elector of Saxony and landgrave of Hesse, who were the chief supporters of the Protestant cause, upon this, took proper measures to prevent their being surprised and overwhelmed by a superior force; but, before the horrors of war commenced, the great reformer Luther died in peace at Ayselben, the place of his nativity, in 1546. ...
It was supposed that this would bring on an engagement, which would probably have been advantageous to the cause of the reformed; but this was prevented chiefly by the perfidy of Maurice, duke of Saxony, who invaded the dominions of his uncle. To this he consented, relying on the promise of Charles for obtaining forgiveness, and being restored to liberty; but, notwithstanding these expectations, he was unjustly detained prisoner, by a scandalous violation of the most solemn convention. ...
This project of Charles was formed partly with a design to Vent his resentment against the pope, and partly to answer other political purposes. The assembly of the diet promised by Charles was prevented by various accidents; however, it met at Augsburg, in 1555, where it was opened by Ferdinand in the name of the emperor, and terminated those deplorable calamities which had so long desolated the empire. Thus was the reformation established in many parts of the German empire, where it continues to this day; nor have the efforts of the popish powers at any time been able to suppress it or even to prevent its gaining ground. ...
The following year another event gave the finishing stroke to its propagation and success. He permitted the Protestant doctors to preach publicly the sentiments of Luther, but did not Venture to change the established government and discipline of the church