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PLEASE NOTE: This dictionary is updated weekly. If you find a word that you think should be added to the dictionary, please leave a comment with the word, book, chapter, and verse where the word is found, and your submission will be added to the list of future updates.
A thing that causes disgust or hatred.
A legendary rock or mineral to which many, often contradictory, properties were attributed, formerly associated with diamond or lodestone.
A venomous snake that is extremely widespread and can be found throughout most of Western Europe and as far as East Asia.
One's opponent in a contest, conflict, or dispute.
Pronounce words in a religious rite, to confer or invoke divine favor upon; ask God to look favorably on.
A large, long-necked ungulate mammal of arid country, with long slender legs, broad cushioned feet, and either one or two humps on the back. Camels can survive for long periods without food or drink, chiefly by using up the fat reserves in their humps.
The condition of being imprisoned or confined.
A bright red gem, in particular a garnet cut en cabochon.
A two-wheeled horse-drawn vehicle used in ancient warfare and racing.
An agreement, especially by lease, deed, or other legal contract.
An ancient measure of length, approximately equal to the length of a forearm. It was typically about 18 inches or 44 cm (1.5ft.), though there was a long cubit of about 21 inches or 52 cm.
A solemn utterance intended to invoke a supernatural power to inflict harm or punishment on someone or something.
Deserted of people and in a state of bleak and dismal emptiness.
A large bird of prey with a massive hooked bill and long broad wings, renowned for its keen sight and powerful soaring flight.
An archaic term for hemorrhoids. Derived from the Old French word emoroyde, it was used as the common English term until the nineteenth century, after which it was replaced in medicine by a direct transliteration of the original Greek term haimorrhoides.
A person who is actively opposed or hostile to someone or something.
A man who has been castrated, especially (in the past) one employed to guard the women's living areas at an oriental court.
The heavens or the sky, especially when regarded as a tangible thing.
Abandoned or deserted.
An eighth of a mile, 220 yards.
All of the people born and living at about the same time, regarded collectively.
In Christianity and other monotheistic religions, the creator and ruler of the universe and source of all moral authority; the supreme being. In certain other religions, a superhuman being or spirit worshiped as having power over nature or human fortunes; a deity.
A yellow precious metal, the chemical element of atomic number 79, valued especially for use in jewelry and decoration, and to guarantee the value of currencies.
A prostitute or promiscuous woman.
Arrogantly superior and disdainful.
A solid-hoofed plant-eating domesticated mammal with a flowing mane and tail, used for riding, racing, and to carry and pull loads.
An image or representation of a god used as an object of worship.
Worship of idols; extreme admiration, love, or reverence for something or someone.
One's family and relations, similar in kind; related.
The system of rules that a particular country or community recognizes as regulating the actions of its members and may enforce by the imposition of penalties. In the Bible, the word is typically used to refer to the "Law of Moses", and includes all of the commandments given to him by God.
Is a species in the family Felidae and a member of the genus Panthera. It has been listed as Vulnerable on the IUCN Red List since 1996, as populations in African range countries declined by about 43% since the early 1990s.
A large gathering of people.
Known by the botanical name Olea europaea, meaning "European olive", is a species of small tree in the family Oleaceae, found in the Mediterranean Basin from Portugal to the Levant, the Arabian Peninsula, and southern Asia as far east as China, as well as the Canary Islands and Réunion.
A semiprecious variety of agate with different colors in layers.
Keep (someone) in subservience and hardship, especially by the unjust exercise of authority.
Subject to harsh and authoritarian treatment.
A person or group that oppresses people.
A large fish-eating bird of prey with long narrow wings and a white underside and crown, found throughout the world.
A domesticated bovine animal kept for milk or meat; a cow or bull.
A hard, lustrous spherical mass, typically white or bluish-gray, formed within the shell of a pearl oyster or other bivalve mollusk and highly prized as a gem.
The title of the ruler in ancient Egypt.
Soup or stew.
(in ancient Roman and biblical times) a collector of taxes.
Pay the necessary money to clear (a debt); gain or regain possession of (something) in exchange for payment; save (someone) from sin, error, or evil; do something that compensates for poor past performance or behavior.
A person who redeems someone or something.
A small remaining quantity of something.
A day of religious observance and abstinence from work, kept by Jews from Friday evening to Saturday evening, and by most Christians on Sunday.
A very coarse, rough fabric woven from flax or hemp.
A person who performs duties for others, especially a person employed in a house on domestic duties or as a personal attendant.
A domesticated ruminant animal with a thick woolly coat and (typically only in the male) curving horns. It is kept in flocks for its wool or meat, and is proverbial for its tendency to follow others in the flock. A lamb is a young sheep.
A person who tends and rears sheep. Can also be used to refer to a spiritual leader that is the head of a congregation.
A precious shiny grayish-white metal, the chemical element of atomic number 47.
The width from the end of the thumb to that of the little finger, when these are extended, which for an adult is about nine inches.
Some authorities say that the talent typically weighed about 33 kg (75 lb) varying from 20 to 40 kg.
Punishment inflicted or retribution exacted for an injury or wrong.
The practice of magic, especially black magic; the use of spells and the invocation of spirits.
Traditionally wizards studied texts that taught them how to cast spells, make amulets, and draw sigils in order to achieve a desired result that would not occur natural.