Bill Mounce

For an Informed Love of God

σφόδρα

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Forms of the word
Dictionary: 
σφόδρα
Greek transliteration: 
sphodra
Simplified transliteration: 
sphodra
Numbers
Strong's number: 
4970
GK Number: 
5379
Statistics
Frequency in New Testament: 
11
Morphology of Biblical Greek Tag: 
adverb
Gloss: 
very, greatly, exceedingly
Definition: 
much, greatly, exceedingly, Mt. 2:10; 17:6; Mk. 16:4; Lk. 18:23; Acts 6:7

Greek-English Concordance for

Matthew 2:10 And when they caught sight of the star, they rejoiced exceedingly (sphodra | σφόδρα | adverb) with great joy.
Matthew 17:6 And when the disciples heard this, they were overcome (sphodra | σφόδρα | adverb) with fear and fell face down on the ground.
Matthew 17:23 and they will kill him, and on the third day he will be raised.” And they were greatly (sphodra | σφόδρα | adverb) distressed.
Matthew 18:31 So when his fellow servants saw what had happened, they became indignant and went and told their master all that had taken place.
Matthew 19:25 When the disciples heard this, they were greatly (sphodra | σφόδρα | adverb) astounded and said, “Who then can be saved?”
Matthew 26:22 And they were greatly (sphodra | σφόδρα | adverb) distressed and began to say to him one after another, “Surely not I, Lord?”
Matthew 27:54 When the centurion and those with him, who were keeping watch over Jesus, saw the earthquake and what was happening, they were terrified, and said, “Truly this man was the Son of God!”
Mark 16:4 And looking up, they saw that the stone had been rolled away — for it was very (sphodra | σφόδρα | adverb) large.
Luke 18:23 But when he heard this, he became very sad, for he was extremely (sphodra | σφόδρα | adverb) wealthy.
Acts 6:7 And the word of God continued to spread, and the number of disciples increased greatly (sphodra | σφόδρα | adverb) in Jerusalem, and a large group of priests became obedient to the faith.
Revelation 16:21 And enormous hailstones, about one hundred pounds each, fell from heaven and people blasphemed God for the plague of hail, because the plague was so (sphodra | σφόδρα | adverb) devastating.