G3789 ὄφις
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Lexicon G. Abbott-Smith

Voor meer informatie: G. Abbott-Smith's A Manual Greek Lexicon of the New Testament (New York: Scribner's, 1922)

ὄφις, -εως, ὁ, [in LXX chiefly for נָחָשׁ H5175;] a serpent, snake: Mt 7:10, Mk 16:18, Lk 10:19 11:11, Jo 3:14, I Co 10:9, Re 9:19; as typical of wisdom and cunning, Mt 10:16 23:23, II Co 11:3 (cf. Ge 3:1); of Satan (cf. Ge 3:1, Wi 2:23, 24, IV Mac 18:8), Re 12:9, 14, 15 20:2.†

Henry George Liddell, Robert Scott, A Greek-English Lexicon

Voor meer informatie: Henry George Liddell, Robert Scott, A Greek-English Lexicon (1940)

ὄφις, ὁ,
  genitive ὄφεως, poetry also ὄφεος Euripides Tragicus “Supplices” 703, “Ba.” 1026, 1331 ; Doric dialect and Ionic dialect ὄφιος Hesiodus Epicus “Theogonia” 322, Herodotus Historicus 9.81, Aratus Epicus 82 :—serpent, αἰόλος Ilias Homerus Epicus “Illiad” 12.208; γλαυκῶπα ποικιλόνωτον ὄφιν Pindarus Lyricus “P.” 4.249, compare Aeschylus Tragicus “Choephori” 544, Sophocles Tragicus “Philoctetes” 1328, Herodotus Historicus 8.41, Plato Philosophus “Phaedo” 112d, “R.” 358b, etc. ; ὁ ψυχρὸς ὄ. Theocritus Poeta Bucolicus 15.58 ; equivalent to δράκων in Hesiodus Epicus “Theogonia” 322, 825: metaph., πτηνὸν ἀργηστὴν ὄφιν, of an arrow, Aeschylus Tragicus “Eumenides” 181.
__II like{δράκων}, a serpent-like bracelet, Menander Comicus 387, Nicostratus Philosophus Comedy texts 33, Philostratus Sophista “Epistulae” 22 ; ὄφεις is Attic dialect for ψέλλια accusative to Moeris Grammaticus p.288 P.
__II.2 τρικάρηνος ὄ. ὁ χάλκεος dedicated at Delphi (= “SIG” 31), Herodotus Historicus 9.81.
__III the constellation “Serpens”, Aratus Epicus 82, Eudoxus Astronomus cited in Hipparchus Astronomicus 1.2.18.
__IV a creeping plant, Hippocrates Medicus “γυναικεῖα” 2.114.
__V a kind of fish, see at {ὀφίδιον} 11.
__VI guinea-worm (elsewhere δρακόντιον), Rufus Medicus “Interrog.” 65.
__VII ={ὀφίασις} I, Celsus Medicus 6.4, 2nd c.AD(?): Pollianus Epigrammaticus 4.192 . The first syllable is sometimes made long in the older Poets, αἰόλον ὄφιν Ilias Homerus Epicus “Illiad” 12.208, compare Hipponax Iambographus 49.6; so ὀφιοέσσης Antimachus Colophonius Elegiacus et Epicus 78. It was then pronounced (and perhaps written) ὄπφις, ὀπφιοέσσης, see Eust. Ilias Homerus Epicus “Illiad” same place —The ultima of the nom. and acc. ὄφις, ὄφιν is commonly long, as in Hesiodus Epicus “Theogonia” 334, Aeschylus Tragicus “Choephori” 928, Apollonius Rhodius Epicus 2.1269, Moschus Bucolicus 4.22 ; short only in later Poets, as Apollonius Rhodius Epicus 4.128, 1398, Aratus Epicus 578.

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