The Bible

Bible Usage:


  • 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

Strongs Concordance:


Webster's 1828 Dictionary

ATTEND', verb transitive [Latin attendo; ad and tendo, to stretch, to tend. See Tend.]

1. To go with, or accompany, as a companion, minister or servant.

2. To be present; to accompany or be united to; as a cold attended with fever.

3. To be present for some duty, implying charge or oversight; to wait on; as, the physician or the nurse attends the sick.

4. To be present in business; to be in company from curiosity, or from some connection in affairs; as, lawyers or spectators attend a court.

5. To be consequent to, from connection of cause; as, a measure attended with ill effects.

6. To await; to remain, abide or be in store for; as, happiness or misery attends us after death.

7. To wait for; to lie in wait.

8. To wait or stay for.

Three days I promised to attend my doom.

9. To accompany with solicitude; to regard.

Their hunger thus appeased, their care attends.

The doubtful fortune of their absent friends.

10. To regard; to fix the mind upon.

The pilot doth not attend the unskillful words of the passenger.

This is not now a legitimate sense. To express this idea, we now use the verb intransitively, with to, attend to.

11. To expect. [Not in use.]

ATTEND', verb intransitive

1. To listen; to regard with attention; followed by to.

ATTEND to the voice of my supplication. Psalms 86:6.

Hence much used in the imperative, attend!

2. To regard with observation, and correspondent practice.

My son, attend to my words.

Hence, to regard with compliance.

He hath attended to the voice of my prayer. Psalms 66:19.

3. To fix the attention upon, as an object of pursuit; to be busy or engaged in; as, to attend to the study of the scriptures.

4. To wait on; to accompany or be present, in pursuance of duty; with on or upon; as, to attend upon a committee; to attend upon business. Hence,

5. To wait on, in service or worship; to serve.

That ye may attend upon the Lord without distraction.

1 Corinthians 7:35.

6. To stay; to delay. obsolete

For this perfection she must yet attend

Till to her maker she espoused be.

7. To wait; to be within call.

Webster's 1828 Dictionary


1. The act of waiting on, or serving.

Of which no man gave attendance at the altar. Hebrews 7:13.

2. A waiting on; a being present on business of any kind; as, the attendance of witnesses of persons in court; attendance of members of the legislature.

3. Service; ministry.

Receive attendance

4. The persons attending; a train; a retinue.

5. Attention; regard; careful application of mind.

Give attendance to reading. 1 Timothy 4:13.

6. Expectation. obsolete

Webster's 1828 Dictionary

ATTEND'ANT, adjective

1. Accompanying; being present, or in the train.

Other suns with their attendant moons.

2. Accompanying, connected with, or immediately following, as consequential; as, intemperance with all its attendant evils.

3. In law, depending on or owing service to; as, the wife attendant to the heir.


1. One who attends or accompanies, in any character whatever, as a friend, companion, minister or servant; one who belongs to the train.

2. One who is present; as an attendant at or upon a meeting.

3. One who owes service to or depends on another.

4. That which accompanies or is consequent to.

A love of fame, the attendant of noble spirits.

Shame is the attendant of vice.

Webster's 1828 Dictionary

ATTEND'ED, participle passive Accompanied; having attendants; served; waited on.

Webster's 1828 Dictionary

ATTEND'ER, noun One who attends; a companion; an associate. [Little used.]

Webster's 1828 Dictionary

ATTEND'ING, participle present tense Going with; accompanying; waiting on; superintending or taking care of; being present; immediately consequent to; serving; listening; regarding with care.