- 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
- H3827 Used 1 time
- H3851 Used 6 times
- H3852 Used 12 times
- H3956 Used 0 times
- H4864 Used 2 times
- H7631 Used 2 times
- H785 Used 1 time
- H7957 Used 3 times
- G5395 Used 6 times
FLAME, noun [Latin flamma.]
1. A blaze; burning vapor; vapor in combustion; or according to modern chimistry, hydrogen or any inflammable gas, in a state of combustion, and naturally ascending in a stream from burning bodies being specifically lighter than common air.
2. Fire in general.
3. Heat of passion; tumult; combustion; blaze; violent contention. One jealous, tattling mischief-maker will set a whole village in a flame
4. Ardor of temper or imagination; brightness of fancy; vigor of thought.
Great are their faults, and glorious is their flame
5. Ardor of inclination; warmth of affection.
Smit with the love of kindred arts we came,
And met congenial, mingling flame with flame
6. The passion of love; ardent love.
My heart's on flame
7. Rage; violence; as the flames of war.
FLAME, verb transitive To inflame; to excite.
FLAME, verb intransitive
1. To blaze; to burn in vapor, or in a current; to burn as gas emitted from bodies in combustion.
2. To shine like burning gas.
In flaming yellow bright.
3. To break out in violence of passion.
FLA'MECOLOR, noun Bright color, as that of flame.
FLA'MECOLORED, adjective Of the color of flame; of a bright yellow color.
FLA'MEEYED, adjective Having eyes like a flame.
FLA'MELESS, adjective Destitute of flame; without incense.
FLA'MEN, noun [Latin]
1. In ancient Rome, a priest. Originally there were three priests so called; the flamen Dialis, consecrated to Jupiter; flamen Martialis, sacred to Mars; and flamen Quirinalis, who superintended the rites of Quirinus or Romulus.
2. A priest.