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: Yes
  • Included in BDB: No

Strongs Concordance:


Webster's 1828 Dictionary

CONSENT, noun [Latin , to be of one mind, to agree; to think, feel or perceive. See Sense and Assent.]

1. Agreement of the mind to what is proposed or state by another; accord; hence, a yielding of the mind or will to that which is proposed; as, a parent gives his consent to the marriage of his daughter. We generally use this word in cases where power, rights, and claims are concerned. We give consent when we yield that which we have a right to withhold; but we do not give consent to a mere opinion, or abstract proposition. In this case, we give our assent. But assent is also used in conceding what we may withhold. We give our assent to the marriage of a daughter. Consequently, assent has a more extensive application than consent But the distinction is not always observed. consent often amounts to permission.

Defraud ye not one another, except with consent for a time. 1 Corinthians 7:5.

2. Accord of minds; agreement; unity of opinion.

All with one consent began to make excuse. Luke 14:18.

The company of priests murder by consent Hosea 6.

3. Agreement; coherence; correspondence in parts, qualities, or operation.

Such is the worlds great harmony that springs from union, order, full consent of things.

4. In the animal economy, an agreement, or sympathy, by which one affected part of the system affects some distant part. This consent is supposed to exist in, or be produced by the nerves; and the affections to be communicated from one part to another by means of their ramifications and distribution through the body. Thus, the stone in the bladder, by vellicating the fibers, will produce spasms and colic in the bowels; a shameful thing seen or heard will produce blushing in the cheeks. But many facts indicate that other causes than nervous communication produce sympathy.

CONSENT, verb intransitive [Latin See the Noun.]

1. Literally, to think with another. Hence, to agree or accord. More generally, to agree in mind and will; to yield to what one has the power, the right, or the disposition to withhold, or refuse to grant.

If sinners entice thee, consent thou not. Proverbs 1:10.

And Saul was consenting to Stephens death. Acts 8:1.

Only let us consent to them, and they will dwell with us. Genesis 34:15.

2. To agree.

When thou sawest a thief, thou consentedst with him. Psalms 1:1.

3. To assent.

I consent to the law that it is good. Romans 7:16. 1 Timothy 6:3.

Webster's 1828 Dictionary

CONSENTANEOUS, adjective [Latin See Consent.] Agreeable; accordant; consistent with; suitable.

The practice of virtue is not consentaneous to the unrenewed heart.

Webster's 1828 Dictionary

CONSENTANEOUSLY, adverb Agreeably; consistently; suitably.

Webster's 1828 Dictionary

CONSENTANEOUSNESS, noun Agreement; accordance; consistency.

Webster's 1828 Dictionary

CONSENTER, noun One who consents.

Webster's 1828 Dictionary

CONSENTIENT, adjective [Latin] Agreeing in mind; accordant in opinion.

The authority due to the consentient judgment of the church.