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: Yes

Strongs Concordance:

Webster's 1828 Dictionary

P'ATH, noun plural paths. [Gr. to tread.]

1. A way beaten or trodden by the feet of man or beast, or made hard by wheels; that part of a highway on which animals or carriages ordinarily pass; applied to the ground only, and never to a paved street in a city.

2. Any narrow way beaten by the foot.

3. The way, course or track where a body moves in the atmosphere or in space; as the path of a planet or comet; the path of a meteor.

4. A way or passage.

5. Course of life.

He marketh all my paths. Job 33:11.

6. Precepts; rules prescribed.

Uphold my going in thy paths. Psalms 17:4.

7. Course of providential dealings; moral government.

All the paths of the Lord are mercy and truth to such as keep his covenant. Psalms 25:4.

P'ATH, verb transitive To make a path by treading; to beat a path as in snow.

To push forward; to cause to go; to make way for.

P'ATH, verb intransitive To walk abroad.

Webster's 1828 Dictionary


PATHET'ICAL, adjective [Gr. passion; to suffer.] Affecting or moving the passions, particularly pity, sorrow, grief or other tender emotion; as a pathetic song or discourse; pathetic expostulation.

No theory of the passions can teach a man to be pathetic

PATHET'IC, noun Style or manner adapted to awaken the passions, especially tender emotions.

A musician at Venice is said to have so excelled in the pathetic as to be able to play any of his auditors into distraction.

Webster's 1828 Dictionary

PATHET'ICALLY, adverb In such a manner as to excite the tender passions.

Webster's 1828 Dictionary

PATHET'ICALNESS, noun The quality of moving the tender passions.

Webster's 1828 Dictionary

P'ATHFLY, noun A fly found in foot-paths.

Webster's 1828 Dictionary

PATH'IC, noun [Gr.] A catamite; a male that submits to the crime against nature.

Webster's 1828 Dictionary

P'ATHLESS, adjective Having no beaten way; untrodden; as a pathless forest; a pathless coast.

Webster's 1828 Dictionary

PATHOGNOMON'IC, adjective [Gr. passion or suffering, and to know.]

Indicating that which is inseparable from a disease, being found in that and in no other; hence, indicating that by which a disease may be certainly known; characteristic; as pathognomonic symptoms.

Webster's 1828 Dictionary

PATHOG'NOMY, noun [Gr. signification.] Expression of the passions; the science of the signs by which human passions are indicated.

Webster's 1828 Dictionary


PATHOLOG'ICAL, adjective [See Pathology.] Pertaining to pathology.

Webster's 1828 Dictionary

PATHOLOG'ICALLY, adverb In the manner of pathology.

Webster's 1828 Dictionary

PATHOL'OGIST, noun One who treats of pathology.

Webster's 1828 Dictionary

PATHOL'OGY, noun [Gr. passion, suffering, and discourse.] That part of medicine which explains the nature of diseases, their causes and symptoms; or the doctrine of the causes and nature of diseases, comprehending nosology, etiology, symptomatology, and therapeutics.

Webster's 1828 Dictionary

PA'THOS, noun [Gr. to suffer.] Passion; warmth or vehemence, in a speaker; or in language, that which excites emotions and passions.

Easton's Bible Dictionary

The name generally given to Upper Egypt (the Thebaid of the Greeks), as distinguished from Matsor, or Lower Egypt (Isaiah 11:11; Jeremiah 44:1, 15; Ezekiel 30:14), the two forming Mizraim. After the destruction of Jerusalem by Nebuchadnezzar, colonies of Jews settled "in the country of Pathros" and other parts of Egypt.

Hitchcock's Names Dictionary

Pathrusim, mouthful of dough; persuasion of ruin

Naves Topical Index

A part of upper Egypt.

Jewish captives in
Isaiah 11:11; Jeremiah 44:1; Jeremiah 44:15; Ezekiel 29:14

Prophecy against
Ezekiel 30:14

Smith's Bible Dictionary

(region of the south), a part of Egypt, and a Mizraite tribe whose people were called Pathrusim. In the list of the Mizraites the Pathrusim occur after the Naphtuhim and before the Caluhim; the latter being followed by the notice of the Philistines and by the Caphtorim. (Genesis 10:13,14; 1 Chronicles 1:12) Pathros is mentioned in the prophecies of Isaiah, (Isaiah 11:11) Jeremiah (Jeremiah 44:1,15) and Ezekiel. (Ezekiel 29:14; 30:13-18) It was probably part or all of upper Egypt, and we may trace its name in the Pathyrite name, in which Thebes was situated.

Naves Topical Index

A descendant of Mizraim and ancestor of the Philistines.
Genesis 10:14; 1 Chronicles 1:12

Smith's Bible Dictionary

people of Pathros. [PATHROS]

Webster's 1828 Dictionary

P'ATHWAY, noun A path; usually, a narrow way to be passed on foot.

1. A way; a course of life. Proverbs 12:28.