- First Reference: Exodus 25:29
- Last Reference: Numbers 4:7
- Included in Eastons: Yes
- 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
- H7086 Used 3 times
For eating from (2 Kings 21:13). Judas dipped his hand with a "sop" or piece of bread in the same dish with our Lord, thereby indicating friendly intimacy (Matthew 26:23). The "lordly dish" in Judges 5:25 was probably the shallow drinking cup, usually of brass. In Judges 6:38 the same Hebrew word is rendered "bowl."
The dishes of the tabernacle were made of pure gold (Exodus 25:29; 37:16).
DISH, noun [Gr., Latin It is the same word as disk and desk, and seems to signify something flat, plain or extended.]
1. A broad open vessel, made of various materials, used for serving up meat and various kinds of food at the table. It is sometimes used for a deep hollow vessel for liquors.
2. The meat or provisions served in a dish Hence, any particular kind of food.
I have here a dish of doves.
We say, a dish of veal or venison; a cold dish; a warm dish; a delicious dish
3. Among miners, a trough in which ore is measure, about 28 inches long, 4 deep and 6 wide.
DISH, verb transitive To put in a dish; as, the meat is all dished, and ready for the table.
DISHABILLE, dishabil noun [See Habit.] An undress; a loose negligent dress for the morning. But see Deshabille, the French and more correct orthography. Dryden uses the word as a participle. Queens are not to be too negligently dressed or dishabille. In this use, he is not followed.
DISHABILLE, DISHABIL, noun [See Habit.] An undress; a loose negligent dress for the morning. But see Deshabille, the French and more correct orthography. Dryden uses the word as a participle. Queens are not to be too negligently dressed or dishabille In this use, he is not followed.
DISHABIT, verb transitive To drive from a habitation. [Not in use.]
Antelope, the youngest son of Seir the Horite, head of one of the tribes of Idumaea (Genesis 36:21, 28, 30).
Son of Seir.
Genesis 36:21; Genesis 36:30; 1 Chronicles 1:38
(antelope), the youngest son of Seir the Horite. (Genesis 36:21,28,30; 1 Chronicles 1:38,42)
DISHARMONIOUS, adjective Incongruous. [See Unharmonious.]
DISHARMONY, noun [dis and harmony.] Want of harmony; discord; incongruity. [Not used.]
DISH-CLOTH, DISH-CLOUT, noun A cloth used for washing and wiping dishes.
DISHEARTEN, verb transitive dishartn. [dis and heart.] To discourage; to deprive of courage; to depress the spirits; to deject; to impress with fear; as, it is weakness to be disheartened by small obstacles.
DISHEARTENED, participle passive Dishartned. Discouraged; depressed in spirits; cast down.
DISHEARTENING, participle present tense Dishartning. Discouraging; depressing the spirits.
DISHED, participle passive Put in a dish or dishes.
DISHEIR, verb transitive dizare. To debar from inheriting. [Not in use.]
DISHERISON, noun [See Disherit.] The act of disinheriting, or cutting off from inheritance.
DISHERIT, verb transitive [See Heir.] To disinherit; to cut off from the possession or enjoyment of an inheritance. [See Disinherit, which is more generally used.]
DISHERITANCE, noun The state of disheriting or of being disinherited.
DISHERITED, participle passive Cut off from an inheritance or hereditary succession.
DISHERITING, participle present tense Cutting off from an inheritance.
DISHEVEL, verb transitive [Latin] To spread the hair loosely; to suffer the hair of the head to hang negligently, and to flow without confinement; used chiefly in the passive participle.
DISHEVEL, verb intransitive To spread in disorder.
DISHEVELED, participle passive or adjective Hanging loosely and negligently without confinement; flowing in disorder; as disheveled locks.
DISHEVELING, participle present tense Spreading loosely.
DISHING, participle passive [See Dish.]
1. Putting in a dish or dishes.
2. adjective Concave; having the hollow form of a dish.
1. Son of Seir
Genesis 36:21; Genesis 36:30; 1 Chronicles 1:38
2. Grandson of Seir
Genesis 36:25; 1 Chronicles 1:41
- The fifth son of Seir. (Genesis 36:21,26,30; 1 Chronicles 1:38)
DISHONEST, adjective Dizonest. [dis and honest.]
1. Void of honesty; destitute of probity, integrity or good faith; faithless; fraudulent; knavish; having or exercising a disposition to deceive, cheat and defraud; applied to persons; as a dishonest man.
2. Proceeding from fraud or marked by it; fraudulent; knavish; as a dishonest transaction.
3. Disgraced; dishonored; from the sense in Latin.
DISHONEST with lopped arms the youth appears.
4. Disgraceful; ignominious; from the Latin sense.
Inglorious triumphs, and dishonest scars.
5. Unchaste; lewd.
DISHONESTLY, adverb Dizonestly.
1. In a dishonest manner; without good faith, probity or integrity; with fraudulent views; knavishly.
2. Lewdly; unchastely.
Leviticus 6:2-7; Leviticus 19:13; Leviticus 19:35-36; Deuteronomy 25:13-16; Job 24:2-11; Psalms 37:21; Psalms 50:18; Psalms 62:10; Proverbs 3:27-28; Proverbs 11:1; Proverbs 20:10; Proverbs 20:14; Proverbs 20:17; Proverbs 20:23; Isaiah 32:7; Jeremiah 7:8-10; Jeremiah 9:4-6; Jeremiah 9:8; Jeremiah 22:13; Ezekiel 22:29; Hosea 4:1-2; Hosea 12:7; Amos 3:10; Amos 8:5; Micah 6:10-11; Nahum 3:1; Zephaniah 1:9; Zech 5:3-4; Luke 16:1-8; 1 Thessalonians 4:6; James 5:4
Abimelech's servants usurp a well of water
Genesis 21:25; Genesis 26:15-22
Jacob obtains his brother's birthright by unjust advantage
Jacob steals his father's blessing
Jacob steals Laban's flocks by skillful manipulation
Rebekah's guile in Jacob's behalf
Laban's treatment of Jacob
Genesis 29:21-30; Genesis 31:36-42
Rachel steals the household gods
Simeon and Levi deceive the Shechemites
Achan hides the wedge of gold and the Babylonish garment
Micah steals eleven hundred pieces of silver
Micah's priest steals his images
Joab's guile in securing Absalom's return
2 Samuel 14:2-20
Ahab usurps Naboth's vineyard
1 Kings 21:2-16
Judas' hypocritical sympathy for the poor
Diplomacy; Hypocrisy; Injustice; Treason
DISHONESTY, noun Dizonesty.
1. Want of probity, or integrity in principle; faithlessness; a disposition to cheat or defraud, or to deceive and betray; applied to persons.
2. Violation of trust or of justice; fraud; treachery; any deviation from probity or integrity; applied to acts.
3. Unchastity; incontinence; lewdness.
4. Deceit; wickedness; shame. 2 Corinthians 4:2.
DISHONOR, noun Dizonor. [dis and honor.] Reproach; disgrace; ignominy; shame; whatever constitutes a stain or blemish in the reputation.
It was not meet for us to see the kings dishonor Ezra 4:1.
It may express less than ignominy and infamy.
DISHONOR, verb transitive
1. To disgrace; to bring reproach or shame on; to stain the character of; to lessen reputation. The duelist dishonors himself to maintain his honor.
The impunity of the crimes of great men dishonors the administration of the laws.
2. To treat with indignity.
3. To violate the chastity of; to debauch.
4. To refuse or decline to accept or pay; as, to dishonor a bill of exchange.
1. Shameful; reproachful; base; vile; bringing shame on; staining the character, and lessening reputation. Every act of meanness, and every vice is dishonorable
2. Destitute of honor; as a dishonorable man.
3. In a state of neglect or disesteem.
He that is dishonorable in riches, how much more in poverty?
DISHONORABLY, adverb Reproachfully; in a dishonorable manner.
DISHONORARY, adjective Dizonorary. Bringing dishonor on; tending to disgrace; lessening reputation.
DISHONORED, participle passive Disgraced; brought into disrepute.
DISHONORER, noun One who dishonors or disgraces; one who treats another with indignity.
DISHONORING, participle present tense Disgracing; bringing into disrepute; treating with indignity.
DISHORN, verb transitive [dis and horn.] To deprive of horns.
DISHORNED, participle passive Stripped of horns.
DISHUMOR, noun [dis and humor.] Peevishness; ill humor. [Little used.]
DISH-WASHER, noun The name of a bird, the mergus.
DISH-WATER, noun Water in which dishes are washed.