- shame used 100 times.
- shamed used 4 times.
- shameful used twice.
- shamefully used 4 times.
- shameth used once.
- First Reference: Exodus 32:25
- Last Reference: Revelation 16:15
- Included in Eastons: No
- Included in Hitchcocks: No
- Included in Naves: Yes
- Included in Smiths: No
- Included in Websters: Yes
- Included in Strongs: Yes
- Included in Thayers: Yes
- Included in BDB: Yes
- H1317 Used 1 time
- H1322 Used 20 times
- H2616 Used 1 time
- H2659 Used 4 times
- H2781 Used 3 times
- H3637 Used 6 times
- H3639 Used 19 times
- H3640 Used 1 time
- H4480 Used 1 time
- H6172 Used 1 time
- H7036 Used 13 times
- H8103 Used 1 time
- H954 Used 9 times
- H955 Used 4 times
- G149 Used 3 times
- G152 Used 5 times
- G1788 Used 1 time
- G1791 Used 2 times
- G2617 Used 1 time
- G3856 Used 1 time
- G808 Used 1 time
- G818 Used 1 time
- G819 Used 1 time
Jesus ashamed of those who deny him
Mark 8:38; Luke 9:26
Of Adam and Eve
The Israelites when they worshiped the golden calf
Of the cross
1. A painful sensation excited by a consciousness of guilt, or of having done something which injures reputation; or by of that which nature nature or modesty prompts us to conceal. Shame is particularly excited by the disclosure of actions which, in the view of men, are mean and degrading. Hence it it is often or always manifested by a downcast look or by blushes, called confusion of face.
Hide, for shame,
Romans, your grandsires' images,
That blush at their degenerate progeny. Dryden.
Shame prevails when reason is defeated. Rambler.
2. The cause or reason of shame; that which brings reproach, and degrades a person in the estimation of others. Thus an idol is called a shame.
Guides, who are the shame of religion. South.
3. Reproach; ignominy; derision; contempt.
Ye have born the shame of the heathen. Ezekiel 36:6.
4. The parts which modesty requires to be covered.
5. Dishonor; disgrace.
SHAME, verb transitive
1. To make ashamed; to excite a consciousness of guilt or of doing something derogatory to reputation; to cause to blush.
Who shames a scribbler, breaks a cobweb through. Pope.
I write not these things to shame you. 1 Corinthians 4:14.
2. To disgrace.
And with foul cowardice his carcass shame. Spenser.
3. To mock at.
Ye have shamed the counsel of the poor. Psalms 14:6.
SHAME, verb intransitive To be ashamed.
To its trunk authors give such a magnitude, as I shame to repeat. Raleigh.
destroying; wearing out
(keeper), properly Shamer or Shemer; one of the pens of Elpaal the Benjamite. (1 Chronicles 8:12)
SHA'MED, participle passive Made ashamed.
SHA'MEFACED, adjective Bashful; easily confused or put out of countenance. A man may be shamefaced to excess.
Conscience is a blushing shamefaced spirit. Shak.
Your shamefac'd virtue shunn'd the people's praise. Dryden.
SHA'MEFACEDLY, adverb Bashfully; with excessive modesty.
SHA'MEFACEDNESS, noun Bashfulness; excess of modesty.
1. Disgracefully; in a manner to bring reproach. He shamefully deserted his friend.
2. With indignity or indecency; in a manner that may cause shame.
How shamefully that maid he did torment. Spenser.
SHA'MEFULNESS, noun Disgracefulness.
SHA'MELESS, adjective [shame and less.]
1. Destitute of shame; wanting modesty; impudent; brazen-faced; immodest; audacious; insensible to disgrace.
Such shameless bards we have. Pope.
2. Done without shame; indicating want of shame; as a shameless denial of truth.
SHA'MELESSLY, adverb Without shame; impudently; as a man shamelessly wicked.
SHA'MELESSNES, noun Destitution of shame; want of sensiblity to desgrace or dishonor; impudence.
He that blushes not at his crime, but adds shamelessness to shame, has nothing left to restore him to virture. Taylor.
keeper; thorn; dregs
1. A Levite, father of Bani
1 Chronicles 6:46
2. An Asherite:
Son of Heber
1 Chronicles 7:34
1 Chronicles 7:32
- Merarite Levite. (1 Chronicles 6:46)
- Shomer, an Asherite. (1 Chronicles 7:34)
SHA'MER, noun One who makes ashamed; that which confounds.