kraugazó: to cry outOriginal Word: κραυγάζωPart of Speech:
I cry aloud, shoutDefinition:
I cry aloud, shout, exclaim.
Cognate: 2905 kraugázō (from 2906 /kraugḗ, "clamor" which is derived from 2896 /krázō, "to cry out") – properly, the loud bay (croaking) of animals; to cry out with loud screaming or shrieking, especially with inarticulate (unintelligible) sounds; to shout with a loud, importunate cry. See 2896 (krazō).
2905 /kraugázō ("shrieking") focuses on the moral (spiritual) reasons which drive the "shouting out."
[Plato uses 2905 (kraugázō) for the howling of a dog: 'The yelping hound, howling (2905 /kraugázō) at her lord' (Republic, 607)" (WS, 501).]
NAS Exhaustive ConcordanceWord Origin
to cry outNASB Translation
cried (5), cry (1), crying (2), shout (1), shouting (1).
Thayer'sSTRONGS NT 2905: κραυγάζωκραυγάζω
; imperfect 3 person plural ἐκραύγαζον
; future κραυγάσω
; 1 aorist ἐκραύγασα
); to cry out, cry aloud,
(equivalent to κράζω
, at the end, and below)): Matthew 12:19
; Acts 22:23
; to shout, foll
. by direct discourse, John 19:15
and L T Tr WH
in ; with λέγων added, to cry out in these words, followed by direct discourse: John 18:40; John 19:6 (where T omits λέγοντες), and L T Tr WH also in 12; κραυγάζειν καί λέγειν, Luke 4:41 L T Tr marginal reading; φωνή μεγάλη ἐκραύγασεν, followed by direct discourse, John 11:43. τίνι, to cry out to, call to, one (see κράζω, 2 and at the end), followed by direct discourse Matthew 15:22 R G. The word is rare in Greek writings: Demosthenes, p. 1258, 26; of the shouts in the theatres, Epictetus diss. 3, 4, 4; of a raven, ibid. 3, 1, 37; Galen, others; first in a poetic fragment in Plato, rep. 10, p. 601 b.; once in the O. T. viz. 2 Esdr. 3:13. Cf. Lob. ad Phryn., p. 337.<1>
From krauge; to clamor -- cry out.
see GREEK krauge