- Included in Eastons: No
- Included in Hitchcocks: No
- Included in Naves: No
- Included in Smiths: No
- Included in Websters: Yes
- Included in Strongs: Yes
- Included in Thayers: No
- Included in BDB: Yes
- H4480 Used 1 time
- H4546 Used 1 time
- H4570 Used 3 times
- H4934 Used 1 time
- H5410 Used 7 times
- H734 Used 9 times
- H7635 Used 1 time
P'ATH, noun plural paths. [Gr. to tread.]
1. A way beaten or trodden by the feet of man or beast, or made hard by wheels; that part of a highway on which animals or carriages ordinarily pass; applied to the ground only, and never to a paved street in a city.
2. Any narrow way beaten by the foot.
3. The way, course or track where a body moves in the atmosphere or in space; as the path of a planet or comet; the path of a meteor.
4. A way or passage.
5. Course of life.
He marketh all my paths. Job 33:11.
6. Precepts; rules prescribed.
Uphold my going in thy paths. Psalms 17:4.
7. Course of providential dealings; moral government.
All the paths of the Lord are mercy and truth to such as keep his covenant. Psalms 25:4.
P'ATH, verb transitive To make a path by treading; to beat a path as in snow.
To push forward; to cause to go; to make way for.
P'ATH, verb intransitive To walk abroad.
PATHET'ICAL, adjective [Gr. passion; to suffer.] Affecting or moving the passions, particularly pity, sorrow, grief or other tender emotion; as a pathetic song or discourse; pathetic expostulation.
No theory of the passions can teach a man to be pathetic
PATHET'IC, noun Style or manner adapted to awaken the passions, especially tender emotions.
A musician at Venice is said to have so excelled in the pathetic as to be able to play any of his auditors into distraction.
PATHET'ICALLY, adverb In such a manner as to excite the tender passions.
PATHET'ICALNESS, noun The quality of moving the tender passions.
P'ATHFLY, noun A fly found in foot-paths.
PATH'IC, noun [Gr.] A catamite; a male that submits to the crime against nature.
P'ATHLESS, adjective Having no beaten way; untrodden; as a pathless forest; a pathless coast.
PATHOGNOMON'IC, adjective [Gr. passion or suffering, and to know.]
Indicating that which is inseparable from a disease, being found in that and in no other; hence, indicating that by which a disease may be certainly known; characteristic; as pathognomonic symptoms.
PATHOG'NOMY, noun [Gr. signification.] Expression of the passions; the science of the signs by which human passions are indicated.
PATHOLOG'ICAL, adjective [See Pathology.] Pertaining to pathology.
PATHOLOG'ICALLY, adverb In the manner of pathology.
PATHOL'OGIST, noun One who treats of pathology.
PATHOL'OGY, noun [Gr. passion, suffering, and discourse.] That part of medicine which explains the nature of diseases, their causes and symptoms; or the doctrine of the causes and nature of diseases, comprehending nosology, etiology, symptomatology, and therapeutics.
PA'THOS, noun [Gr. to suffer.] Passion; warmth or vehemence, in a speaker; or in language, that which excites emotions and passions.
The name generally given to Upper Egypt (the Thebaid of the Greeks), as distinguished from Matsor, or Lower Egypt (Isaiah 11:11; Jeremiah 44:1, 15; Ezekiel 30:14), the two forming Mizraim. After the destruction of Jerusalem by Nebuchadnezzar, colonies of Jews settled "in the country of Pathros" and other parts of Egypt.
Pathrusim, mouthful of dough; persuasion of ruin
A part of upper Egypt.
(region of the south), a part of Egypt, and a Mizraite tribe whose people were called Pathrusim. In the list of the Mizraites the Pathrusim occur after the Naphtuhim and before the Caluhim; the latter being followed by the notice of the Philistines and by the Caphtorim. (Genesis 10:13,14; 1 Chronicles 1:12) Pathros is mentioned in the prophecies of Isaiah, (Isaiah 11:11) Jeremiah (Jeremiah 44:1,15) and Ezekiel. (Ezekiel 29:14; 30:13-18) It was probably part or all of upper Egypt, and we may trace its name in the Pathyrite name, in which Thebes was situated.
people of Pathros. [PATHROS]
P'ATHWAY, noun A path; usually, a narrow way to be passed on foot.
1. A way; a course of life. Proverbs 12:28.