hubris: wantonness, insolence, an act of wanton violenceOriginal Word: ὕβρις, εως, ἡPart of Speech:
insult, damage, lossDefinition:
(a) insult, injury, outrage, (b) damage, loss.
Cognate: 5196 hýbris (a feminine noun) – that type (brand) of damage or injury where the reproach adds "insult to injury." See 5195 (hybrizō).
NAS Exhaustive ConcordanceWord Origin
a prim. wordDefinition
wantonness, insolence, an act of wanton violenceNASB Translation
damage (2), insults (1).
Thayer'sSTRONGS NT 5196: ὕβριςὕβρις
, p. 540); cf. Latinsuperbus
, English 'uppishness')), from Homer
down, the Sept.
a. insolence; impudence, pride, haughtiness.
b. a wrong springing from insolence, an injury, affront, insult (in Greek usage the mental injury and the wantonness of its infliction being prominent; cf. Cope on Aristotle, rhet. 1, 12, 26; 2, 2, 5; see ὑβριστής): properly, plural 2 Corinthians 12:10 (Hesychius ὕβρεις. τραύματα, ὀνείδη); tropically, injury inflicted by the violence of a tempest: Acts 27:10, 21 (τήν ἀπό τῶν ὀμβρων ὕβριν, Josephus, Antiquities 3, 6, 4; δείσασα θαλαττης ὕβριν, Anthol. 7, 291, 3; (cf. Pindar Pythagoras 1, 140)).<1>
harm, hurt, reproach.
From huper; insolence (as over-bearing), i.e. Insult, injury -- harm, hurt, reproach.
see GREEK huper