By Karan Raj
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From the age is used in the sense of from the most ancient time, from of old (Luke 1:70; Acts 3:21; 15:18). 2. As the Jews distinguished the time before the Messiah and the time after the Messiah, so most of the NT writers distinguish this age (and similar expressions), the time before the appointed return or truly messianic advent of Christ, and aiōn mellōn, the future age (Matt. 12:32; Eph. 1:21) or Millennium. Figurative. , the aggregate of things contained in time (Heb. 11:3; cf. 1:2). AFFLICTION (usually Heb.
Kelly, Love Feasts (1916); R. C. Trench, Synonyms of the New Testament (1948), pp. 41–44; W. Barclay, More New Testament Words (1958), pp. 11–23; N. Turner, Christian Words (1980), pp. 261–66. A´GAR. See Hagar. AGATE. See Mineral Kingdom. AG´EE (agʹē; “fugitive”). A Hararite, father of Shammah, who was one of David’s chief warriors (2 Sam. 23:11). AGONY (Gk. agōnia, “struggle”). Used both in classical and NT Gk. of severe mental struggles and emotions; our anguish. The Gk. word is used in the NT only by Luke (22:44) to describe the fearful struggle through which our Lord passed in the Garden of Gethsemane.
A town SW of Jerusalem about midway to Lachish and 4½ miles NE of Beit Jibrin; now identified as Tell esh-Sheikh Madhkur. It first appears as the resident city of a Canaanite king (Josh. 12:15; 15:35) but is most famous for its cave in which David hid as a fugitive from Saul (1 Sam. 22:1; 2 Chron. 11:7). ADUL´LAMITE (a-dulʹla-mīt). An inhabitant (Gen. 38:1, 12, 20) of Adullam (which see). ADULTERY. In Jewish thought adultery was seen as the willful violation of the marriage contract by either of the parties through sexual intercourse with a third party.
Modern Dictionary of Tourism by Karan Raj