Translation of Luke in English

Luke Translation

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Luke in English
one of the 12 disciples of Jesus, author of the Gospel of Luke (Biblical); third of the four Gospels of the New Testament (Biblical); male first name

Dictionary source: Babylon English-English
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Luke in Chinese (s)
路加; 路加福音

Dictionary source: Babylon English-Chinese (S) Dictionary
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Luke in Chinese (t)
路加; 路加福音

Dictionary source: Babylon English-Chinese (T) Dictionary
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Luke in Arabic
لوقا, واحد من اثنى عشر تابعا ليسوع, مؤلف انجيل لوقا (الكتاب المقدس); الثالث من الاربعة اناجيل من العهد الجديد (الكتاب المقدس); اسم اول مذكر

Dictionary source: Babylon English-Arabic Dictionary
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Luke in Spanish
Luke (nombre)

Dictionary source: Babylon English-Spanish Dictionary
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Luke in Russian
Люк, Лука

Dictionary source: Babylon English-Russian Dictionary
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Luke in Dutch
Luke (naam)

Dictionary source: Babylon English-Dutch Dictionary
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Luke in Portuguese
Luke, Lucas, nome próprio masculino; um dos doze discípulos de Jesus, auto do Livro de Lucas (Bíblico); terceiro dos quatro Livros no Novo Testamento

Dictionary source: Babylon English-Portuguese Dictionary
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Luke in Turkish
Hz. İsa'nın 12 havarisinden biri, Luke İncili'nin yazarı (İncille ilgili); Yeni Ahit'in dört kitabından üçüncüsü (İncille ilgili); bir erkek ismi

Dictionary source: Babylon English-Turkish Dictionary
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Luke in Italian
Luke (nome proprio)

Dictionary source: Babylon English-Italian Dictionary
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Luke in French
Luc, prénom masculin; un des douzes apôtres de Jésus, Saint Luc, évangéliste (Bible); Evangile Luc, troisième des Evangiles canoniques (Nouveau Testament-Bible)

Dictionary source: Babylon English-French Dictionary
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Luke in German
Lukas, einer der 12 Jünger Jesus, Autor des Lukas Evangelium (Neues Testament); drittes Evangelium des Neuen Testaments; männlicher Vorname

Dictionary source: Babylon English-German Dictionary
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Luke in Japanese
ルーク; ルカ福音書

Dictionary source: Babylon English-Japanese Dictionary
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Luke in Hebrew
לוק (שם)

Dictionary source: Babylon English-Hebrew Dictionary
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Luke in Swedish
Luke (namn)

Dictionary source: Babylon English-Swedish Dictionary
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Luke in English
luke
luke, gospel according to was written by luke. he does not claim to have been an eye-witness of our lord's ministry, but to have gone to the best sources of information within his reach, and to have written an orderly narrative of the facts (luke 1:1-4). the authors of the first three gospels, the synoptics, wrote independently of each other. each wrote his independent narrative under the guidance of the holy spirit. each writer has some things, both in matter and style, peculiar to himself, yet all the three have much in common. luke's gospel has been called "the gospel of the nations, full of mercy and hope, assured to the world by the love of a suffering saviour;" "the gospel of the saintly life;" "the gospel for the greeks; the gospel of the future; the gospel of progressive christianity, of the universality and gratuitousness of the gospel; the historic gospel; the gospel of jesus as the good physician and the saviour of mankind;" the "gospel of the fatherhood of god and the brotherhood of man;" "the gospel of womanhood;" "the gospel of the outcast, of the samaritan, the publican, the harlot, and the prodigal;" "the gospel of tolerance." the main characteristic of this gospel, as farrar (cambridge bible, luke, introd.) remarks, is fitly expressed in the motto, "who went about doing good, and healing all that were oppressed of the devil" (acts 10:38; comp. luke 4:18). luke wrote for the "hellenic world." this gospel is indeed "rich and precious." "out of a total of 1151 verses, luke has 389 in common with matthew and mark, 176 in common with matthew alone, 41 in common with mark alone, leaving 544 peculiar to himself. in many instances all three use identical language." (see matthew ¯t0002442; mark; gospels.) there are seventeen of our lord's parables peculiar to this gospel. (see list of parables in appendix.) luke also records seven of our lord's miracles which are omitted by matthew and mark. (see list of miracles in appendix.) the synoptical gospels are related to each other after the following scheme. if the contents of each gospel be represented by 100, then when compared this result is obtained: mark has 7 peculiarities, 93 coincidences. matthew 42 peculiarities, 58 coincidences. luke 59 peculiarities, 41 coincidences. that is, thirteen-fourteenths of mark, four-sevenths of matthew, and two-fifths of luke are taken up in describing the same things in very similar language. luke's style is more finished and classical than that of matthew and mark. there is less in it of the hebrew idiom. he uses a few latin words (luke 12:6; 7:41; 8:30; 11:33; 19:20), but no syriac or hebrew words except sikera, an exciting drink of the nature of wine, but not made of grapes (from heb. shakar, "he is intoxicated", lev. 10:9), probably palm wine. this gospel contains twenty-eight distinct references to the old testament. the date of its composition is uncertain. it must have been written before the acts, the date of the composition of which is generally fixed at about 63 or 64 a.d. this gospel was written, therefore, probably about 60 or 63, when luke may have been at caesarea in attendance on paul, who was then a prisoner. others have conjectured that it was written at rome during paul's imprisonment there. but on this point no positive certainty can be attained. it is commonly supposed that luke wrote under the direction, if not at the dictation of paul. many words and phrases are common to both; e.g., compare: luke 4:22; with col. 4:6. luke 4:32; with 1 cor. 2:4. luke 6:36; with 2 cor. 1:3. luke 6:39; with rom. 2:19. luke 9:56; with 2 cor. 10:8. luke 10:8; with 1 cor. 10:27. luke 11:41; with titus 1:15. luke 18:1; with 2 thess. 1:11. luke 21:36; with eph. 6:18. luke 22:19, 20; with 1 cor. 11:23-29. luke 24:46; with acts 17:3. luke 24:34; with 1 cor. 15:5.


Dictionary source: hEnglish - advanced version
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(light-giving), or Lu'cas, is an abbreviated form of Lucanus. It is not to be confounded with Lucius, (Acts 13:1; Romans 16:21) which belongs to a different person. The name Luke occurs three times in the New Testament- (Colossians 4:14; 2 Timothy 4:11); Phle 1:24-And probably in all three the third evangelist is the person spoken of. Combining the traditional element with the scriptural we are able to trace the following dim outline of the evangelist's life. He was born at Antioch in Syria, and was taught the science of medicine. The well known tradition that Luke was also a painter, and of no mean skill, rests on the authority of late writers. He was not born a Jew, for he is not reckoned among those "of the circumcision" by St. Paul. Comp. (Colossians 4:11) with ver. 14. The date of his conversion is uncertain. He joined St. Paul at Troas, and shared his Journey into Macedonia. The sudden transition to the first person plural in (Acts 16:9) is most naturally explained after all the objections that have been urged, by supposing that Luke the writer of the Acts, formed one of St. Paul's company from this point. As far as Philippi the evangelist journeyed with the apostle. The resumption of the third person on Paul's departure from that place, (Acts 17:1) would show that Luke was now left behind. During the rest of St. Paul's second missionary journey we hear of Luke no more; but on the third journey the same indication reminds us that Luke is again of the company, (Acts 20:5) having joined it apparently at Philippi, where he had been left. With the apostle he passed through Miletus, Tyre and Caesarea to Jerusalem. ch. Acts 20:6; 21:18 As to his age and death there is the utmost uncertainty. He probably died a martyr, between A.D. 75 and A.D. 100. He wrote the Gospel that bears his name, and also the book of Acts.
  

Copyright: Smith's Bible Dictionary (1884) , by William Smith. About Dictionary source: Smith's Bible Dictionary
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Luke is a male given name, and less commonly, a surname.

See more at Wikipedia.org...
Luke James Boyd (born June 13, 1984), better known as Luke James, is an American R&B singer-songwriter. Born in New Orleans, Louisiana, James began his musical career singing background for R&B artist Tyrese and later writing songs for recording artists such as Chris Brown, Britney Spears, Keri Hilson and Justin Bieber. Under the management of record producer Danja, James released his first mixtape, #Luke, in 2011. The mixtape's critically acclaimed single "I Want You" earned him a Best R&B Performance nomination at the 56th Annual Grammy Awards. Like the first project, he released his second mixtape Whispers in the Dark as a free music download in 2012. His debut studio album, Made to Love, is scheduled to be released in 2014.

See more at Wikipedia.org...


Copyright: © This article uses material from Wikipedia® and is licensed under the GNU Free Documentation License and under the Creative Commons Attribution-ShareAlike License Dictionary source: Wikipedia English - The Free Encyclopedia
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State: MARYLAND
City: LUKE

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Noun
1. (New Testament) the Apostle closely associated with St Paul and traditionally assumed to be the author of the third Gospel
(synonym) Saint Luke, St. Luke
(hypernym) Apostle
(classification) New Testament
2. one of the four Gospels in the New Testament; contains details of Jesus's birth and early life
(synonym) Gospel of Luke, Gospel According to Luke
(hypernym) Gospel, Gospels, evangel
(part-holonym) New Testament
(class) Abraham's bosom, bosom of Abraham


Dictionary source: WordNet 2.0
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luminous; white
  

Copyright: Hitchcock's Bible Names Dictionary (1869) , by Roswell D. Hitchcock. About Dictionary source: Hitchcock's Bible Names Dictionary
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(a.)
Moderately warm; not hot; tepid.
  

Copyright: Webster's Revised Unabridged Dictionary (1913), edited by Noah Porter. About Dictionary source: Webster's Revised Unabridged Dictionary (1913)
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the evangelist, was a Gentile. The date and circumstances of his conversion are unknown. According to his own statement (Luke 1:2), he was not an "eye-witness and minister of the word from the beginning." It is probable that he was a physician in Troas, and was there converted by Paul, to whom he attached himself. He accompanied him to Philippi, but did not there share his imprisonment, nor did he accompany him further after his release in his missionary journey at this time (Acts 17:1). On Paul's third visit to Philippi (20:5, 6) we again meet with Luke, who probably had spent all the intervening time in that city, a period of seven or eight years. From this time Luke was Paul's constant companion during his journey to Jerusalem (20:6-21:18). He again disappears from view during Paul's imprisonment at Jerusalem and Caesarea, and only reappears when Paul sets out for Rome (27:1), whither he accompanies him (28:2, 12-16), and where he remains with him till the close of his first imprisonment (Philemon 1:24; Col. 4:14). The last notice of the "beloved physician" is in 2 Tim. 4:11. There are many passages in Paul's epistles, as well as in the writings of Luke, which show the extent and accuracy of his medical knowledge. was written by Luke. He does not claim to have been an eye-witness of our Lord's ministry, but to have gone to the best sources of information within his reach, and to have written an orderly narrative of the facts (Luke 1:1-4). The authors of the first three Gospels, the synoptics, wrote independently of each other. Each wrote his independent narrative under the guidance of the Holy Spirit. Each writer has some things, both in matter and style, peculiar to himself, yet all the three have much in common. Luke's Gospel has been called "the Gospel of the nations, full of mercy and hope, assured to the world by the love of a suffering Saviour;" "the Gospel of the saintly life;" "the Gospel for the Greeks; the Gospel of the future; the Gospel of progressive Christianity, of the universality and gratuitousness of the gospel; the historic Gospel; the Gospel of Jesus as the good Physician and the Saviour of mankind;" the "Gospel of the Fatherhood of God and the brotherhood of man;" "the Gospel of womanhood;" "the Gospel of the outcast, of the Samaritan, the publican, the harlot, and the prodigal;" "the Gospel of tolerance." The main characteristic of this Gospel, as Farrar (Cambridge Bible, Luke, Introd.) remarks, is fitly expressed in the motto, "Who went about doing good, and healing all that were oppressed of the devil" (Acts 10:38; comp. Luke 4:18). Luke wrote for the "Hellenic world." This Gospel is indeed "rich and precious." "Out of a total of 1151 verses, Luke has 389 in common with Matthew and Mark, 176 in common with Matthew alone, 41 in common with Mark alone, leaving 544 peculiar to himself. In many instances all three use identical language." (See MATTHEW ¯T0002442; MARK ¯T0002419; GOSPELS.) There are seventeen of our Lord's parables peculiar to this Gospel. (See List of Parables in Appendix.) Luke also records seven of our Lord's miracles which are omitted by Matthew and Mark. (See List of Miracles in Appendix.) The synoptical Gospels are related to each other after the following scheme. If the contents of each Gospel be represented by 100, then when compared this result is obtained: Mark has 7 peculiarities, 93 coincidences. Matthew 42 peculiarities, 58 coincidences. Luke 59 peculiarities, 41 coincidences. That is, thirteen-fourteenths of Mark, four-sevenths of Matthew, and two-fifths of Luke are taken up in describing the same things in very similar language. Luke's style is more finished and classical than that of Matthew and Mark. There is less in it of the Hebrew idiom. He uses a few Latin words (Luke 12:6; 7:41; 8:30; 11:33; 19:20), but no Syriac or Hebrew words except sikera, an exciting drink of the nature of wine, but not made of grapes (from Heb. shakar, "he is intoxicated", Lev. 10:9), probably palm wine. This Gospel contains twenty-eight distinct references to the Old Testament. The date of its composition is uncertain. It must have been written before the Acts, the date of the composition of which is generally fixed at about 63 or 64 A.D. This Gospel was written, therefore, probably about 60 or 63, when Luke may have been at Caesarea in attendance on Paul, who was then a prisoner. Others have conjectured that it was written at Rome during Paul's imprisonment there. But on this point no positive certainty can be attained. It is commonly supposed that Luke wrote under the direction, if not at the dictation of Paul. Many words and phrases are common to both; e.g., compare: Luke 4:22; with Col. 4:6. Luke 4:32; with 1 Cor. 2:4. Luke 6:36; with 2 Cor. 1:3. Luke 6:39; with Rom. 2:19. Luke 9:56; with 2 Cor. 10:8. Luke 10:8; with 1 Cor. 10:27. Luke 11:41; with Titus 1:15. Luke 18:1; with 2 Thess. 1:11. Luke 21:36; with Eph. 6:18. Luke 22:19, 20; with 1 Cor. 11:23-29. Luke 24:46; with Acts 17:3. Luke 24:34; with 1 Cor. 15:5.

Dictionary source: Easton's Bible Dictionary
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Luke in Arabic
لُوقَا

Dictionary source: English to Arabic Bible Names Dictionary
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Luke in Russian
(n) евангелие от луки; лука (0) льюк

Copyright: Learn more at ling98.com Dictionary source: English-Russian Lingvistica Dictionary
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близкий, сходный

Dictionary source: Subsidiary English-Russian Dictionary
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n. Л(ь)юк; библ. Лука

Dictionary source: English-Russian Dictionary (Mueller24)
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Luke in Portuguese
Lucas
Livros de IK

Dictionary source: Ivo Korytowski's English-Portuguese Translator's Dictionary
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Luke in Vietnamese
Lu-ca, Lc

Dictionary source: English Vietnamese Philosophy Dictionary
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Luke in Romanian
Luca

Dictionary source: English Romanian Dictionary (RDE)
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luca

Dictionary source: DERFOC English-Romanian Dictionary
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Luke in Polish
Łukasz (imię)

Dictionary source: English Polish Dictionary 0.15
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Luke in French
Luke [lu:k] n Luc m;
Saint Luke, saint Luc.

Dictionary source: English French Dictionary (Kelkouli Rédha)
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Luke in Persian
لوقا، نام‌ طبيب‌ پولس‌ رسول‌ كه‌ انجيل‌ لوقا بدومنسوب‌است‌

Dictionary source: Salaty English Persian Dictionary (Text )
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Dictionary source: Salaty English Persian Dictionary (Graphics)
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نام طبيب پولس رسول که انجيل لوقا بدومنسوب است

Dictionary source: English Persian Dictionary (Hojjat Rabiee)
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لوقا، نام‌ ط‌بيب‌ پولس‌ رسول‌ كه‌ انجيل‌ لوقا بدومنسوب‌ا است‌

Dictionary source: Farajbeik English Persian Dictionary (v.2)
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–¨گ گ’ّ¨÷ُّ¢“ ‘ىَّ ٌ‏›÷گ ùî ٌّ¨¤ §َّ• ’‏“¯ ô‘÷ ٹ‘ىَّ

Dictionary source: Farajbeik English Persian Dictionary (v.1)
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Luke in Swedish
lukas

Copyright: Tom van der Meijden Dictionary source: English-Swedish Online Dictionary
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