epigeios: of the earthOriginal Word: ἐπίγειος, ονPart of Speech:
(a) on the earth, belonging to the earth (as opposed to the sky), (b) in a spiritual sense, belonging to the earthly sphere, earthly (as opposed to heavenly).
1919 epígeios (an adjective, derived from 1909 /epí, "on, fitting" and 1093 /gḗ, "the physical earth") – properly, upon the earth, referring to earthly (physical) life – i.e. the physical realities that naturally go with daily life.
NAS Exhaustive ConcordanceWord Origin
of the earthNASB Translation
earth (1), earthly (4), earthly things (2).
Thayer'sSTRONGS NT 1919: ἐπίγειοςἐπίγειος
), existing upon the earth, earthly, terrestrial
, the house we live in on earth, spoken of the body with which we are clothed in this world, 2 Corinthians 5:1
; σώματα ἐπίγεια
, opposed to ἐπουράνια
, 1 Corinthians 15:40
; absolutely, οἱ ἐπιγειοι
(opposed to οἱ ἐπουράνιοι
and οἱ καταχτονιοι
), those who are on earth, the inhabitants of the earth, men, Philippians 2:10
; τά ἐπίγεια
, things done on earth,
spoken of the new birth wrought by the Holy Spirit, John 3:12
; cf. Knapp, Scripta var. Arg., p. 212f; τά ἐπίγεια φόνειν
, to set the mind on the pleasures and good things of earth, Philippians 3:19
; σοφία ἐπίγειος
(opposed to ἡ ἄνωθεν κατερχομένη
), the wisdom of man, liable to error and misleading, James 3:15
. (From Plato
down; nowhere in the O. T.)<1>
earthly, in earth, terrestrial.
From epi and ge; worldly (physically or morally) -- earthly, in earth, terrestrial.
see GREEK epi
see GREEK ge