5195. hubrizó
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hubrizó: to run riot, to outrage, insult
Original Word: ὑβρίζω
Part of Speech: Verb
Transliteration: hubrizó
Phonetic Spelling: (hoo-brid'-zo)
Short Definition: I insult
Definition: I insult, treat with insolence.

HELPS word-Studies

5195 hybrízō (from 5196 /hýbris, "an injury, reproach") – properly, to seize (steal); (figuratively) to injure, bring loss, especially to damage someone's reputation (good name, honor); to rob a person of what rightfully belongs to them (seizing it away from them and for one's own).

5195 /hybrízō ("deliberately, spitefully injure") refers to mistreating people, using unfair tactics to inflict undeserved harm. This expresses the work of "one whose insolence and contempt of others breaks forth in wanton and outrageous acts" (K. Wuest, Word Studies, Vol 2, Pastoral Epistles, 1 Timothy, 34).

NAS Exhaustive Concordance
Word Origin
from hubris
to run riot, to outrage, insult
NASB Translation
insult (1), mistreat (1), mistreated (3).

STRONGS NT 5195: ὑβρίζω

ὑβρίζω; 1 aorist ὑβρισα; passive, 1 aorist participle ὑβρισθεις; 1 future ὑβρισθήσομαι; (ὕβρις); from Homer down;

1. intransitive, to be insolent; to behave insolently, wantonly, outrageously.

2. transitive, to act insolently and shamefully toward one (so even Homer), to treat shamefully (cf. Winer's Grammar, § 32, 1 b. β.): Matthew 22:6; Luke 18:32; Acts 14:5; (1 Thessalonians 2:2); of one who injures another by speaking evil of him, Luke 11:45. (Compare: ἐνυβρίζω.)

to mistreat, insult

From hubris; to exercise violence, i.e. Abuse -- use despitefully, reproach, entreat shamefully (spitefully).

see GREEK hubris

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