ABHOR', 1. To hate extremely, or with contempt; to lothe, detest or abominate. Romans 12:9 2. To despise or neglect. Psalm 22:24 . 3. To cast off or reject.
ARI'GHT, 1. Rightly; in a right form; without mistake or crime. Proverbs 15:2
BRU'TISH, adjective Like a brute or beast; as a brutish form. 1. Insensible; stupid; as brutish men. 2. Unfeeling; savage; ferocious; brutal. 3. Gross; carnal; bestial. 4. Ignorant; uncivilized; untaught. Proverbs 12:1
CALAMITY, noun 1. Any great misfortune, or cause of misery; generally applied to events or disasters which produce extensive evils, as loss of crops, earthquakes, conflagrations, defeat of armies, and the like. But it is applied also to the misfortunes which bring great distress upon individuals. The deliberations of calamity are rarely wise.
CHARITY 1. Any act of kindness, or benevolence. Colossians 3:14 1 Timothy 1:5
CIRCUMSPECTLY 1. Cautiously; with watchfulness every way; with attention to guard against surprise or danger. Ephesians 5:15
DISCRETION, noun 1. Prudence, or knowledge and prudence; that discernment which enables a person to judge critically of what is correct and proper, united with caution; nice discernment and judgment, directed by circumspection, and primarily regarding ones own conduct.
FORM 1. Manner of arrangement; disposition of component parts; as the interior form or structure of the flesh or bones, or of other bodies. Zechariah 12:1
HER'ITAGE, 1. In Scripture, the saints or people of God are called his heritage as being claimed by him, and the objects of his special care. Psalm 119:111
OFFEND' 1. To displease; to make angry; to affront. Psalm 119:165
PEN'URY 1. Want of property; indigence; extreme poverty. All innocent they were exposed to hardship and penury Proverbs 14:23
PROVE 1. to examine. Prove your own selves. 2 Corinthians 13:5 .
REM'NANT 1. remaining ones Jeremiah 42:2 or that which is left after the separation, removal or destruction of a part. Revelation 19:21
REPENT' 1. To change your mind. Genesis 6:7 2 Corinthians 7:10
THANK'FUL, adjective Grateful; impressed with a sense of kindness received, and ready to acknowledge it. The Lord's supper is to be celebrated with a thankful remembrance of his sufferings and death. Be thankful to him, and bless his name. Psalms 100:4 Colossians 3:15 .
TRUTH, 1. Conformity to fact or reality; exact accordance with that which is, or has been, or shall be. The truth of history constitutes its whole value. We rely on the truth of the scriptural prophecies. My mouth shall speak truth Proverbs 8:7. Sanctify them through thy truth; thy word is truth John 17:17. 2. True state of facts or things. The duty of a court of justice is to discover the truth Witnesses are sworn to declare the truth the whole truth and nothing but the truth 3. Veracity; purity from falsehood; practice of speaking truth; habitual disposition to speak truth; as when we say, a man is a man of truth
UNCORRUPT'NESS, Integrity; uprightness. Titus 2:7 .
UNTHANK'FUL, adjective Not thankful; ungrateful; not making acknowledgments for good received.
VAIN, [Eng. wan, wane, want.] 1. Empty; worthless; having no substance, value or importance. 1 Peter 1:18. To your vain answer will you have recourse. Every man walketh in a vain show. Psalms 39:6 . Why do the people imagine a vain thing? Psalms 2:1. 2. Fruitless; ineffectual. All attempts, all efforts were vain. VAIN is the force of man. 3. Proud of petty things, or of trifling attainments; elated with a high opinion of one's own accomplishments, or with things more showy than valuable; conceited. The minstrels play'd on every side, vain of their art - 4. Empty; unreal; as a vain chimers. 5. Showy; ostentatious.
VILE, 1. worthless; despicable. The inhabitants account gold a vile thing. A man in vile raiment. James 2:2 . Wherefore are we counted as beasts, and reputed as vile in your sight? Job 18;3 . 2. Morally base or impure; sinful; depraved by sin; wicked; hateful in the sight of God and of good men. The sons of Eli made themselves vile. 1 Sam 3;13 . Behold I am vile; what shall I answer? Job 40:4 .
YOKED, joined; coupled. 2 Corinthians 6:14
ZEAL, 1. Passionate ardor in the pursuit of any thing. In general, zeal is an eagerness of desire to accomplish or obtain some object, and it may be manifested either in favor of any person or thing, or in opposition to it, and in a good or bad cause. They have a zeal of God, but not according to knowledge. Romans 10:2 .
ZEALOUSLY, 1. With passionate ardor; with eagerness. It is good to be zealously affected always in a good thing. Galatians 4:17 .