- Included in Eastons: Yes
- Included in Hitchcocks: No
- Included in Naves: Yes
- Included in Smiths: Yes
- Included in Websters: Yes
- Included in Strongs: Yes
- Included in Thayers: Yes
- Included in BDB: Yes
- H2229 Used 1 time
- H2230 Used 1 time
- H2975 Used 6 times
- H3999 Used 13 times
- H5104 Used 8 times
- H5158 Used 3 times
- H7858 Used 3 times
- G2627 Used 4 times
- G4132 Used 1 time
- G4215 Used 2 times
FLOOD, noun flud.
1. A great flow of water; a body of moving water; particularly, a body of water, rising, swelling and overflowing land not usually covered with water. Thus there is a flood every spring, in the Connecticut, which inundates the adjacent meadows. There is an annual flood in the Nile, and in the Mississippi.
2. The flood by way of eminence, the deluge; the great body of water which inundated the earth in the days of Noah. Before the flood men live to a great age.
3. A river; a sense chiefly poetical.
4. The flowing of the tide; the semi-diurnal swell or rise of water in the ocean; opposed to ebb. The ship entered the harbor on the flood Hence flood-tide; young flood; high flood
5. A great quantity; an inundation; an overflowing; abundance; superabundance; as a flood of bank notes; a flood of paper currency.
6. A great body or stream of any fluid substance; as a flood of light; a flood of lava. Hence, figuratively, a flood of vice.
7. Menstrual discharge.
FLOOD, verb transitive To overflow; to inundate; to deluge; as, to flood a meadow.
FLOOD'ED, participle passive Overflowed inundated.
1. A gate to be opened for letter water flow through, or to be shut to prevent it.
2. An opening or passage; an avenue for a flood or great body.
FLOOD'ING, participle present tense Overflowing; inundating.
FLOOD'ING, noun Any preternatural discharge of blood from the uterus.
FLOOD'-MARK, noun The mark or line to which the tide rises; high water mark.