dénarion: denarius (a Roman coin)Original Word: δηνάριον, ου, τόPart of Speech:
a denarius, a small Roman silver coin.
1220 dēnárion – a denarius; "a small Roman silver coin, weighing in Nero's time, 53 grams. Its value and purchasing power varied from time to time" (Souter).
NAS Exhaustive ConcordanceWord Origin
of Latin originDefinition
denarius (a Rom. coin)NASB Translation
denarii (7), denarius (9).
Thayer'sSTRONGS NT 1220: δηνάριονδηνάριον
, others), a Latin word, a denarius,
a silver coin, originally consisting of ten (whence its name), afterward (from <217 b.c.=""> on) of sixteen asses; about (3.898 grams, i. e. 8 1/2 pence or 16 2/3 cents; rapidly debased from Nero on; cf. BB. DD. under the word ): Matthew 18:28; Matthew 20:2, 9, 13; Matthew 22:19; Mark 6:37; Mark 12:15; Mark 14:5; Luke 7:41; Luke 10:35; Luke 20:24; John 6:7; John 12:5; Revelation 6:6 (cf. Winers Grammar, 587 (546); Buttmann, 164 (143)); τό ἀνά δηνάριον namely, ὄν, the pay of a denarius apiece promised to each workman, Matthew 20:10 T Tr (txt., Tr marginal reading WH brackets τό).<1>
denarius, pence, penny.
Of Latin origin; a denarius (or ten asses) -- pence, penny(-worth).