- order used 61 times.
- ordered used 4 times.
- ordereth used once.
- orderings used once.
- orderly used once.
- 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: Yes
- H1700 Used 1 time
- H1961 Used 1 time
- H3027 Used 2 times
- H3559 Used 3 times
- H4634 Used 1 time
- H4932 Used 1 time
- H4941 Used 4 times
- H5468 Used 1 time
- H6186 Used 16 times
- H6187 Used 2 times
- H631 Used 1 time
- H6471 Used 1 time
- H6680 Used 2 times
- H7947 Used 1 time
- H8626 Used 1 time
- G1299 Used 2 times
- G1930 Used 1 time
- G2517 Used 3 times
- G392 Used 1 time
- G5001 Used 1 time
- G5010 Used 10 times
OR'DER, noun [Latin ordo.]
1. Regular disposition or methodical arrangement of things; a word of extensive application; as the order of troops or parade; the order of books in a library; the order of proceedings in a legislative assembly. order is the life of business.
Good order is the foundation of all good things.
2. Proper state; as the muskets are all in good order When the bodily organs are in order a person is in health; when they are out of order he is indisposed.
3. Adherence to the point in discussion, according to established rules of debate; as, the member is not in order that is, he wanders from the question.
4. Established mode of proceeding. The motion is not in order
5. Regularity; settled mode of operation.
This fact could not occur in the order of nature; it is against the natural order of things.
6. Mandate; precept; command; authoritative direction. I have received an order from the commander in chief. The general gave orders to march. There is an order of council to issue letters of marque.
7. Rule; regulation; as the rules and orders of a legislative house.
8. Regular government or discipline. It is necessary for society that good order should be observed. The meeting was turbulent; it was impossible to keep order
9. Rank; class; division of men; as the order of nobles; the order of priests; the higher orders of society; men of the lowest order; order of knights; military orders, etc.
10. A religious fraternity; as the order of Benedictines.
11. A division of natural objects, generally intermediate between class and genus. The classes, in the Linnean artificial system, are divided into orders, which include one or more genera. Linne also arranged vegetables, in his natural system, into groups of genera, called order In the natural system of Jussieu, orders are subdivisions of classes.
12. Measures; care. Take some order for the safety and support of the soldiers.
Provide me soldiers whilst I take order for my own affairs.
13. In rhetoric, the placing of words and members in a sentence in such a manner as to contribute to force and beauty of expression, or to the clear illustration of the subject.
14. The title of certain ancient books containing the divine office and manner of its performance.
15. In architecture, a system of several members, ornaments and proportions of columns and pilasters; or a regular arrangement of the projecting parts of a building, especially of the columns, so as to form one beautiful whole. The orders are five, the Tuscan, Doric, Ionic, Corinthian, and Composite. The order consists of two principal members, the column, and the entablature, each of which is composed of three principal parts. Those of the column are the base, the shaft, and the capital; those of the entablature are the architrave, the frize, and the cornice. The height of the Tuscan column is 14 modules or semidiameters of the shaft at the bottom, and that os the entablature 3 1/2. The height of the Doric order is 16 modules and that of the entablature 4; that of the Ionic is 18 modules, and that of the entablature 4 1/2, that of the Corinthian order is 20 modules, and that of the entablature 5. The height of the Composite order agrees with that of the Corinthian.
In orders, set apart for the performance divine service; ordained to the work of the gospel ministry.
In order for the purpose; to the end; as means to an end. The best knowledge is that which is of the greatest use in order to our eternal happiness.
General orders, the commands or notices which a military commander in chief issues to the troops under his command.
OR'DER, verb transitive
1. To regulate; to methodize; to systemize; to adjust; to subject to system in management and execution; as, to order domestic affairs with prudence.
2. To lead; to conduct; to subject to rules or laws.
To him that ordereth his conversation aright, will I show the salvation of God. Psalms 50:21.
3. to direct; to command. the general ordered his troops to advance.
4. To manage; to treat.
How shall we order the child? Judges 13:12.
5. To ordain. [Not used.]
6. To direct; to dispose in any particular manner.
Order my steps in thy word. Psalms 119:133.
OR'DER, verb intransitive to give command or direction.
OR'DERED, participle passive Regulated; methodized; disposed; commanded; managed.
1. One that gives orders.
2. One that methodizes or regulates.
OR'DERING, participle present tense Regulating; systemizing; commanding; disposing.
OR'DERING, noun Disposition; distribution. 2 Chronicles 24:1.
OR'DERLESS, adjective Without regularity; disorderly; out of rule.
OR'DERLINESS, noun [from orderly.]
1. Regularity; a state of being methodical.
2. The state of being orderly.
1. Methodical; regular
2. Observant of order or method.
3. Well regulated; performed in good order; not tumultuous; as an orderly march.
4. According to established method.
5. Not unruly; not inclined to break from inclosures; peaceable. We say, cattle are orderly
Orderly book, in military affairs, a book for every company, in which the sergeants write general and regimental orders.
Orderly sergeant, a military officer who attends on a superior officer.
OR'DERLY, adverb Methodically; according to due order; regularly; according to rule.