- Anim used once.
- Bible Reference: Joshua 15:50
- Included in Eastons: Yes
- Included in Hitchcocks: Yes
- Included in Naves: Yes
- Included in Smiths: Yes
- Included in Websters: No
- Included in Strongs: Yes
- Included in Thayers: No
- Included in BDB: Yes
- H6044 Used 1 time
Fountains, a city in the mountains of Judah (Joshua 15:50), now el-Ghuwein, near Eshtemoh, about 10 miles south-west of Hebron.
answerings; singings; afflicted
A city of Judah.
(fountains), a city in the mountains of Judah, named with Eshtemoh and Goshen. (Joshua 15:50)
ANIMADVER'SION, noun [Latin animadversio.]
Remarks by way of censure or criticism; reproof; blame. It may sometimes be used for punishment, or punishment may be implied in the word, but this is not common. In an ecclesiastical sense, it differs from censure, says Ayliffe; censure, respecting spiritual punishment, and animadversion a temporal one. Glanville uses the word in the sense of perception, but this use is not authorized.
ANIMADVER'SIVE, adjective That has the power of perceiving. obsolete
ANIMADVERT', verb intransitive [Latin animadverto, of animus, mind, and adverto, to turn to.]
1. To turn the mind to; to consider.
2. To consider or remark upon by way of criticism or censure.
3. To inflict punishment; followed by upon.
ANIMADVERT'ER, noun One who animadverts or makes remarks by way of censure.
ANIMADVERT'ING, participle present tense Considering; remarking by way of criticism or censure.
An organized living creature endowed with sensation. The Levitical law divided animals into clean and unclean, although the distinction seems to have existed before the Flood (Genesis 7:2). The clean could be offered in sacrifice and eaten. All animals that had not cloven hoofs and did not chew the cud were unclean. The list of clean and unclean quadrupeds is set forth in the Levitical law (Deuteronomy 14:3-20; Leviticus 11).
AN'IMAL, noun [Latin animal from anima, air, breath, soul.]
An organized body, endowed with life and the power of voluntary motion; a living, sensitive, locomotive body; as, man is an intelligent animal Animals are essentially distinguished from plants by the property of sensation. The contractile property of some plants, as the mimosa, has the appearance of the effect of sensation, but it may be merely the effect of irritability.
The distinction here made between animals and vegetables, may not be philosophically accurate; for we cannot perhaps ascertain the precise limit between the two kinds of beings, but this is sufficiently correct for common practical purposes.
The history of animals is called zoology.
By way of contempt, a dull person is called a stupid animal
AN'IMAL, adjective That belongs or relates to animals; as animal functions.
Animal is distinguished from intellectual; as animal appetites, the appetites of the body, as hunger and thirst.
The animal functions, are touch, taste, motion, etc.
Animal life is opposed to vegetable life.
Animal is opposed also to spiritual or rational, which respects the soul and reasoning faculties; as animal nature, spiritual nature, rational nature.
Animal food may signify that food which nourishes animals; but it usually denotes food consisting of animal flesh.
Animal economy is the system of laws by which the bodies of animals are governed and depending on their organic structure.
Animal spirit is a name given to the nervous fluid.
Animal spirits in the plural, life, vigor, energy.
Animal system, or animal kingdom denotes the whole class of beings endowed with animal life.
ANIMAL'CULE, noun [Latin animalculum, animalcula.]
A little animal; but appropriately, an animal whose figure cannot be discerned without the aid of a magnifying glass; such as are invisible to the naked eye.
ANIMAL-FLOWER, noun In zoology, sea-anemone, sea-nettle or urtica marina, the name of several species of animals belonging to the genus actinia. They are called sea-nettle from their supposed property of stinging, and sea-anemone from the resemblance of their claws or tentacles, to the petals of some flowers. These are disposed in regular circles, and tinged with various bright colors. Some of these animals are hemispherical, others cylindrical; others are shaped like a fig. some are stiff and gelatinous; others, fleshy and muscular; but all can alter their figure by extending their claws in search of food. These animals can move slowly, but are generally fixed by one end to rocks or stones in the sand. On the other extremity, is the mouth in the center, which is surrounded by rows of fleshy claws and capable of great dilatation. They are very voracious, and will swallow a muscle, or crab, as large as a hen's egg.
The term Animal Flower, is also extended to many other marine animals, from their resemblance to flowers. They belong to the Holothurias, which with the Actinias, were ranged under the Molluseas, by Linne; and to the Tubularias and Hydras, which were classed with the Zoophytes. They are all arranged under Zoophytes, by Cuvier.
ANIMALIZA'TION, noun The act of giving animal life, or endowing with the properties of an animal.
AN'IMALIZE, verb transitive
1. To give animal life to; to endow with the properties of animals.
2. To convert into animal matter.
AN'IMALIZED, participle passive Endowed with animal life.
AN'IMALIZING, participle present tense Giving animal life to.
Belong to God
Paul contends with
1 Corinthians 15:32
Isaiah 30:6; Daniel 7:11; Daniel 7:17; Daniel 7:19; Daniel 8:4; Acts 10:12; Revelation 4:6-9; Revelation 5:6-14; Revelation 6:1-7; Revelation 7:11; Revelation 11:7; Revelation 66:13; Revelation 14:3; Revelation 14:9; Revelation 14:11; Revelation 15:2; Revelation 16:2; Revelation 16:10-13; Revelation 66:17; Revelation 19:4; Revelation 19:19-20; Revelation 20:4; Revelation 20:10
Cruelty to, instances of:
Kindness to, instances of:
Jacob, in erecting booths for his cattle
People of Gerar, in providing tents for cattle
2 Chronicles 14:15
Exodus 20:10; Deuteronomy 5:14; Exodus 21:28-36; Exodus 22:1-4; Exodus 23:5; Exodus 23:12; Deuteronomy 22:4; Leviticus 19:19; Deuteronomy 22:6-7; Deuteronomy 22:10; Deuteronomy 25:4; 1 Timothy 5:18; Proverbs 12:10
Man's dominion over
Man, Dominion of; Adder; Ant; Antelope; Ape; Asp; Ass; Badger; Bat; Bear; Behemoth; Birds; Boar, Wild; Camel; Cattle; Chameleon; Chamois; Chickens; Cockatrice; Coney; Deer; Dog; Dragon; Dromedary; Elephant; Ferret; Fish; Fox; Frogs; Goat; Greyhound; Hare; Hart; Hind; Hippopotamus; Hornet; Horse; Insects; Kine; Leopard; Leviathan; Lion; Lizard; Mole; Mouse; Pygarg; Ram; Roe; Satyr; Scorpion; Serpent; Sheep; Swine; Unicorn; Viper; Weasel; Whale; Wolf; Worm
AN'IMATE, verb intransitive [Latin amino. See Animal.]
1. To give natural life to; to quicken; to make alive; as the soul animates the body.
2. To give powers to, or to heighten the powers or effect of a thing; as, to animate a lyre.
3. To give spirit or vigor; to infuse courage, joy, or other enlivening passion; to stimulate or incite; as, to animate dispirited troops.
AN'IMATE, adjective Alive; possessing animal life.
[This word is used chiefly in poetry for animated.]
AN'IMATED, participle passive
1. Being endowed with anima life, as the various classes of animated beings.
2. adjective Lively; vigorous; full of spirit; indicating animation; as an animated discourse.
AN'IMATING, participle present tense Giving life; infusing spirit; enlivening.
1. The act of infusing life; the state of being animated.
2. The state of being lively, brisk or full of spirit and vigor; as, he recited the story with great animation
AN'IMATIVE, adjective That has the power of giving life or spirit.
AN'IMATOR, noun One that gives life; that which infuses life or spirit.
AN'IME, noun In heraldry, a term denoting that the eyes of a rapacious animal are borne of a different tincture from the animal himself.
AN'IME, noun A resin exuding from the stem of a large American tree called by the natives courbaril; by Piso, jetaiba. It is of a transparent amber color, a light agreeable smell, and of little or no taste. It dissolves entirely, but not readily, in rectified spirit of wine, and is used by the Brazilians in fumigations, for pains proceeding from cold.
ANIMET'TA, noun Among ecclesiastical writers, the cloth which covers the cup of the eucharist.
ANIMOS'ITY, noun [Latin animositas; animosus, animated, courageous, enraged; from animus, spirit, mind passion. Gr. wind, breath, is from flowing, swelling, rushing, which gives the sense of violent action and passion. See animal.]
Violent hatred accompanied with active opposition; active enmity. animosity differs from enmity which may be secret and inactive; and it expresses a less criminal passion than malice. animosity seeks to gain a cause or destroy an enemy or rival, from hatred or private interest; malice seeks revenge for the sake of giving pain.