- mind used 95 times.
- minded used 15 times.
- mindful used 10 times.
- minding used once.
- minds used 16 times.
- 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
- H5315 Used 4 times
- G1271 Used 2 times
- G3328 Used 1 time
- G3540 Used 4 times
- G3563 Used 2 times
- G5590 Used 1 time
MIND, noun [Latin reminiscor; Latin mens; Gr. memory, mention, to remember, mind ardor of mind vehemence; anger. mind signifies properly intention, a reaching or inclining forward to an object, from the primary sense of extending, stretching or inclining, or advancing eagerly, pushing or setting forward, whence the Greek sense of the word, in analogy with the Teutonic mod, moed, muth, mind courage, spirit, mettle. So Latin animus, animosus.]
1. Intention; purpose; design.
The sacrifice of the wicked is abomination; how much more, when he bringeth it with a wicked mind Proverbs 21:27.
2. Inclination; will; desire; a sense much used, but expressing less than settled purpose; as in the common phrases, 'I wish to know your mind; ' 'let me know your mind; ' 'he had a mind to go; ' 'he has a partner to his mind '
3. Opinion; as, to express one's mind We are of one mind
4. Memory; remembrance; as, to put one in mind; to call to mind; the fact is out of my mind; time out of mind From the operations of the intellect in man, this word came to signify.
5. The intellectual or intelligent power in man; the understanding; the power that conceives, judges or reasons.
I fear I am not in my perfect mind
So we speak of a sound mind a disordered mind a weak mind a strong mind with reference to the active powers of the understanding; and in a passive sense, it denotes capacity, as when we say, the mind cannot comprehend a subject.
6. The heart or seat of affection.
Which were a grief of mind to Isaac and Rebekah. Genesis 26:35.
7. The will and affection; as readiness of mind Acts 17:11.
8. The implanted principle of grace. Romans 7:23.
MIND, verb transitive To attend to; to fix the thoughts on; to regard with attention.
Cease to request me; let us mind our way.
MIND not high things. Romans 12:2.
1. To attend to or regard with submission; to obey. His father told him to desist, but he would not mind him.
2. To put in mind; to remind.
3. To intend; to mean.
MIND, verb intransitive To be inclined or disposed to incline.
When one of them mindeth to go into rebellion.
MINDED, adjective Disposed; inclined.
If men were minded to live virtuously.
Joseph was minded to put her away privily. Matthew 1:19.
MINDED is much used in composition; as high-minded; low-minded; feeble-minded; sober-minded; double-minded.
MINDEDNESS, noun Disposition; inclination towards any thing; as heavenly mindedness
MINDFILLING, adjective Filling the mind.
MINDFUL, adjective Attentive; regarding with care; bearing in mind; heedful; observant.
I promise to be mindful of your admonitions.
What is man, that thou art mindful of him? Psalms 7:1.
MINDFULLY, adverb Attentively; heedfully.
MINDFULNESS, noun Attention; regard; heedfulness.
MINDING, participle present tense Regarding; heeding.
MINDING, noun Regard.
MINDLESS, adjective Inattentive; heedless; forgetful; negligent; careless.
Cursed Athens, mindless of thy worth.
1. Not endued with mind or intellectual powers; as mindless bodies.
2. Stupid; unthinking; as a mindless slave.
MIND-STRICKEN, adjective Moved; affected in mind. [Not used.]