Bill Mounce

For an Informed Love of God

ἑορτή

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Forms of the word
Dictionary: 
ἑορτή, -ῆς, ἡ
Greek transliteration: 
heortē
Simplified transliteration: 
heorte
Numbers
Strong's number: 
1859
GK Number: 
2038
Statistics
Frequency in New Testament: 
25
Morphology of Biblical Greek Tag: 
n-1b
Gloss: 
feast, festival, in the NT this refers the joyous gathering of people for the celebrations of the Jewish calendar year, having a focus on ceremonial eating, such as Passover, Pentecost, and New Moon
Definition: 
a solemn feast, public festival, Lk. 2:41; 22:1; Jn. 13:1; spc. used of the passover, Mt. 26:5; 27:15

Greek-English Concordance for

Matthew 26:5 But they said, “Not during the feast (heortē | ἑορτῇ | dat sg fem), lest there be a riot among the people.”
Matthew 27:15 Now at festival (heortēn | ἑορτήν | acc sg fem) time the governor was accustomed to release one prisoner for the crowd, whomever they wanted.
Mark 14:2 but they were saying, “Not during the festival (heortē | ἑορτῇ | dat sg fem), lest there be an uproar among the people.”
Mark 15:6 Now at the feast (heortēn | ἑορτήν | acc sg fem) he used to release to them one prisoner whom they requested.
Luke 2:41 Now his parents went year by year to Jerusalem for the feast (heortē | ἑορτῇ | dat sg fem) of Passover
Luke 2:42 And when he was twelve years old, when they went up according to the custom of the feast (heortēs | ἑορτῆς | gen sg fem)
Luke 22:1 Now the Festival (heortē | ἑορτή | nom sg fem) of Unleavened Bread, which is called the Passover, was drawing near.
John 2:23 Now while Jesus was in Jerusalem during the festival (heortē | ἑορτῇ | dat sg fem) of Passover, many people put their trust in his name, for they saw miraculous signs he was performing.
John 4:45 When he arrived in Galilee, the Galileans welcomed him, having seen all that he had done in Jerusalem during the feast (heortē | ἑορτῇ | dat sg fem) (for they too had gone to the feast) (heortēn | ἑορτήν | acc sg fem).
John 5:1 After this there was a festival (heortē | ἑορτή | nom sg fem) of the Jews, and Jesus went up to Jerusalem.
John 6:4 (Now the Passover, the great festival (heortē | ἑορτή | nom sg fem) of the Jews, was at hand.)
John 7:2 Now the Jewish festival (heortē | ἑορτή | nom sg fem) of Tabernacles was near.
John 7:8 You go up to the festival (heortēn | ἑορτήν | acc sg fem) yourselves; I am not going up to this festival (heortēn | ἑορτήν | acc sg fem), for my time has not yet fully come.”
John 7:10 However, when his brothers had gone up to the festival (heortēn | ἑορτήν | acc sg fem), then Jesus himself also went up, not openly, but as it were, in private.
John 7:11 The Jews were looking for him at the festival (heortē | ἑορτῇ | dat sg fem), and saying, “Where is that man?”
John 7:14 About halfway through the festival (heortēs | ἑορτῆς | gen sg fem) Jesus went up to the temple and began to teach.
John 7:37 On the last day of the festival (heortēs | ἑορτῆς | gen sg fem), the great day, Jesus stood and cried out, saying, “If anyone is thirsty, let him come to me and drink.
John 11:56 They were looking for Jesus and were talking with one another as they were standing in the temple, “What do you think? Surely he will not come to the festival (heortēn | ἑορτήν | acc sg fem), will he?”
John 12:12 The next day the large crowd that had come to the festival (heortēn | ἑορτήν | acc sg fem), on hearing that Jesus was coming to Jerusalem,
John 12:20 Now there were some Greeks among those who went up to worship at the festival (heortē | ἑορτῇ | dat sg fem).
John 13:1 It was just before the festival (heortēs | ἑορτῆς | gen sg fem) of Passover, and Jesus, knowing that his hour had come to depart from this world to the Father, showed his love to his own who were in the world, loving them to the very end.
John 13:29 Some of them thought, since Judas used to keep the money box, that Jesus had said to him, “Buy what we need for the festival,” (heortēn | ἑορτήν | acc sg fem) or that he should give something to the poor.
Colossians 2:16 Therefore do not let anyone judge you with respect to food and drink, or in regard to a religious festival (heortēs | ἑορτῆς | gen sg fem), a new moon, or a Sabbath day.