Trench's Synonyms of the New Testament
Welcome to the 'Trench's Synonyms of the New Testament' on StudyLight.org!
Containing 108 entries cross-referenced and cross-linked to other resources on StudyLight.org, this resource can be classified as a required reference book for any good study library.
This work was first accomplished in 1854 by Trench, an Anglican archbishop at Dublin. It has been in print nearly all the time since, because the good archbishop had a genius for understanding Biblical Greek, and the proper synonyms of the same. Though old, it is not lacking in style. And he was able to express himself in a way that is easily understood. In this case the old may be better than what is coming out in our day.
There are one hundred and seventeen sets of synonyms given and compared.
A thorough discussion is given of the meaning and use of each Greek word. Then a comparison between them shows why they are used in various parts of the Holy Scriptures.
The Greek of the Septuagint is used to bring the Old Testament words into the comparisons, thus throwing much light on the Hebrew words in many places.
All scripture references and reference to other entries within the text have been linked. To use this resource to it's full potential, follow all the links presented within the text of the entry you are reading.
StudyLight relies on cutting-edge technology to enhance your experience through our 'AutoSuggest' feature. To activate this feature you must be using: Google Chrome 5, Firefox 3, Opera 9 and Internet Explorer 7 or a more recent version of any of these. This feature allows you to start typing you query in the search box. Beginning with the second letter typed, our system will display a drop-down list of suggestions that are found in this resource. Click an entry displayed in the drop-down box and then the 'find' button to view that entry.
If you find a link that doesn't work correctly, please use our convenient contact form. Please tell us the reference work title, entry title and/or number ( this can be found in the address line ) , and a brief description of the error found. We will review and make corrections where needed.
You can also use this form if you have any suggestions about how to improve the usability of this resource.
Saturday in Easter Week