H6509 - Strong's Master Concordance
Strong's Exhaustive Concordance [Enhanced]
Derivation: a primitive root;
Strong's: to bear fruit (literally or figuratively)
KJV: bear, bring forth (fruit), (be, cause to be, make) fruitful, grow, increase.
Lexicon of Extended Strongs for Greek and Hebrew
1) to bear fruit, be fruitful, branch off
1a) (Qal) to bear fruit, be fruitful
1b1) to cause to bear fruit
1b2) to make fruitful
1b3) to show fruitfulness, bear fruit
Gesenius' Hebrew and Chaldee Lexicon to the Old Testament ScripturesGesenius: פָּרָה (H6509 in 14 WLC links below)
(more rarely פָּרָא which see)-
(1) to bear. Besides the ancient Phœnicio-Shemitic language, this root is widely extended in the Indo-Germanic languages, see Sanscr. bhri, to bear; Pers. بار a burden; Armen. բեըեւ bier-il, to bear; Greek φέρω, βάρος βαρύς; Lat. fero, porto; Gothic, bair-an; English, to bear; trans. to burden; Old Germ. Bären. See other forms under letter b. Hence-(a) to bear fruit, as a tree, a plant, Psa 128:3 Deu 29:17 Isa 11:1. Part. fem. פֹּרִיָּה Isa 17:6, and פֹּרָת (for פֹּרָה) fruitful, sc. tree, Gen 49:22. Metaph. Isa 45:8.-(b) to bear young, used both of human beings and beasts; to be fruitful, Gen 1:22 Exo 1:7 Exo 23:30 . (Compare Pers. بار fruit; Goth. bairan, gebären; barn, child. But this signification is in part expressed in the Indo-Germanic languages by peculiar forms; Lat. pario, fetum and fruges, fe-o; whence fetus, femina, fecundus, fru-or, fruges, fructus; Germ. Börde, a fertile region. In the Phœnicio-Shemitic languages is ፊርየ፡ to bear fruit, ፊሬ፡ fruit.)
(2) to be borne, to be borne swiftly, to run, used of a chariot (Germ. fahren, Ch. פְרָא to run); whence אַפִּרְיֹון a litter, a chariot. Compare פָּרָא, פֶּרֶא.
Strong's Hebrew and Greek Dictionariesפּרה
A primitive root; to bear fruit (literally or figuratively): - bear, bring forth (fruit), (be, cause to be, make) fruitful, grow, increase.
LXX related word(s)
G305 ana baino
Gematria Dictionarybear fruit
[H154, H774, H3294, H3295, H4820, H4821, H6181, H6510, H6511, H6512, H6513, H7474, H7503, H7504]
Brown-Driver-Briggs' Hebrew Definitions, Thayer's Greek Definitions and Strong's Hebrew and Greek Dictionaries Combined
- to bear fruit, be fruitful, branch off
- (Qal) to bear fruit, be fruitful
- to cause to bear fruit
- to make fruitful
- to show fruitfulness, bear fruit
Origin: a primitive root
TWOT entry: 1809
Part(s) of speech: Verb
Strong's Definition: A primitive root; to bear fruit (literally or figuratively): - bear, bring forth (fruit), (be, cause to be, make) fruitful, grow, increase.
Total KJV Occurrences: 30be fruitful (2)
Gen 1:22; Gen 35:11
unto them be fruitful (2)
Gen 1:28; Gen 9:1
and be fruitful (1)
and you be ye fruitful (1)
and i will make (1)
him and will make him fruitful (1)
for us and we shall be fruitful (1)
thee and make thee fruitful (1)
hath caused me to be fruitful (1)
therein and grew (1)
unto me behold i will make thee fruitful (1)
is a fruitful (1)
even a fruitful (1)
were fruitful (1)
thee until thou be increased (1)
unto you and make you fruitful (1)
that beareth (1)
and he increased (1)
shall be as a fruitful (1)
shall grow (1)
in the outmost fruitful (1)
for the fruitful (1)
and let them bring forth (1)
and increased (1)
and they shall be fruitful (1)
she was fruitful (1)
and bring fruit (1)
Strong's Master Concordance
This work is a compilation on:
Dictionaries of Hebrew and Greek Words taken from Strong's Exhaustive Concordance by James Strong, 1890.
Gesenius' Hebrew and Chaldee Lexicon to the Old Testament Scriptures. This lexicon was originally written by Heinrich Friedrich Wilhelm Gesenius (1786-1842) in the German language.
A Manual Greek Lexicon of the New Testament by George Abbott-Smith, first published in 1922.
The Vocabulary of the Greek Testament by George Milligan and James Hope Moulton was first published in 1930.
A Hebrew and English Lexicon of the Old Testament, more commonly known as Brown–Driver–Briggs or BDB (from the name of its three authors) is a standard reference for Biblical Hebrew and Aramaic, first published in 1906.
A Greek–English Lexicon, often referred to as Liddell & Scott or Liddell–Scott–Jones (LSJ), is a standard lexicographical work of the Ancient Greek language originally edited by Henry George Liddell, Robert Scott, Henry Stuart Jones, and Roderick McKenzie and published in 1843 by the Oxford University Press.
R. C. Trench’s Synonyms of the New Testament is one of the earliest and most-quoted authorities on NT Greek word studies.
Richard Chenevix Trench (1807 - 1886) was an Anglican archbishop and poet.
The Gematria Dictionary enables one to view all the Strong Hebrew references that have the same numerical value as a given Strong Hebrew reference. Author: Carl Andrew Lema
Thayer's Greek–English Lexicon is a revised and translated edition of C.G. Wilke's Clavis Novi Testamenti. First published in 1841.