- exhort used 16 times.
- exhortation used 10 times.
- exhorted used 3 times.
- exhorteth used once.
- exhorting used 4 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: Yes
- Included in BDB: No
EXHORT', verb transitive egzhort'. [Latin exhortor; ex and hortor, to encourage, to embolden, to cheer, to advise. The primary sense seems to be to excite or to give strength, spirit or courage.]
1. To incite by words or advice; to animate or urge by arguments to a good deed or to any laudable conduct or course of action.
I exhort you to be of good cheer. Acts 27:22.
Young men also exhort to be sober minded.
EXHORT servants to be obedient to their masters. Titus 2:6.
2. To advise; to warn; to caution.
3. To incite or stimulate to exertion.
EXHORT', verb intransitive To deliver exhortation; to use words or arguments to incite to good deeds.
And with many other words did he testify and exhort Acts 2:40.
EXHORTA'TION, noun The act or practice of exhorting; the act of inciting to laudable deeds; incitement to that which is good or commendable.
1. The form of words intended to incite and encourage.
2. Advice; counsel.
EXHORT'ATIVE, adjective Containing exhortation.
EXHORT'ATORY, adjective Tending to exhort; serving for exhortation.
EXHORT'ED, participle passive Incited by words to good deeds; animated to a laudable course of conduct; advised.
EXHORT'ER, noun One who exhorts or encourages.
EXHORT'ING, participle present tense Inciting to good deeds by words or arguments; encouraging; counseling.