- event used 3 times.
- 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
EVENT', noun [Latin eventus, evenio; e and venio, to come.]
1. That which comes, arrives or happens; that which falls out; any incident good or bad.
There is one event to the righteous and to the wicked. Ecclesiastes 9:2.
2. The consequence of any thing; the issue; conclusion; end; that in which an action, operation, or series of operations terminates. The event of the campaign was to being about a negotiation for peace.
EVENT', verb intransitive To break forth. [Not used.]
EVENT'ERATE, verb transitive [Latin e and venter, the belly.]
To open the bowels; to rip open; to disembowel.
EVENT'ERATED, participle passive Having the bowels opened.
EVENT'ERATING, participle present tense Opening the bowels.
EVENT'FUL, adjective [from event.] Full of events or incidents; producing numerous or great changes, either in public or private affairs; as an eventful period of history; an eventful period of life.
EVEN'TILATE, verb transitive To winnow; to fan; to discuss. [See Ventilate.]
EVENTILA'TION, noun A fanning; discussion.
EVENT'UAL, adjective [from event.] Coming or happening as a consequence or result of any thing; consequential.
1. Final; terminating; ultimate.
Eventual provision for the payment of the public securities.
EVENT'UALLY, adverb In the event; in the final result or issue.
EVENT'UATE, verb intransitive To issue; to come to an end; to close; to terminate.
EVENT'UATING, participle present tense Issuing; terminating.