See also: Theos and þeos

LatinEdit

EtymologyEdit

Borrowed from Ancient Greek θεός (theós, god, noun).

PronunciationEdit

(Classical) IPA(key): /ˈtʰe.os/, [ˈt̪ʰeɔs̠]

NounEdit

theos m

  1. (religion) god or deity
    • 1510, [s.n.], De Placitis philosophorum libri, [s.l.], OCLC 165843068, page [unpaged]:
      [] luná luminis nobis authores esse:ab eo quod theasthe id est spectare dicunt:& thin.idest currere:theos (unde nos deos) appellauerunt.
      (please add an English translation of this quote)
    • 1576, Altenstaig, Johann, Lexicon theologicum : complectens vocabulorum descriptiones, diffinitiones & interpretationes, Antverpiae: Beller, OCLC 633781092, page 210 [facing page]:
      Multiuoca dicuntur illa (vt inquit Hugo) quæ sub multiplicatione vocum important vnam & eandem rem om nino, vt Theos Deus, omnia talia sunt synonyma in diuinis.
      (please add an English translation of this quote)
    • For more quotations using this term, see Citations:theos.

SynonymsEdit

Derived termsEdit

ReferencesEdit

  • "Theos", in Ambrogio Calepino, Dictionarium copiosissimus, Parisii, 1517, unpaged. →OCLC.
  • "Theos", in Bartolomeo Castelli, Lexicon medicum graeco-latinum, Norimberga, 1682, p. 1132. →OCLC.

Middle EnglishEdit

Etymology 1Edit

DeterminerEdit

theos

  1. Alternative spelling of þeos (these)

PronounEdit

theos

  1. Alternative spelling of þeos (these)

Etymology 2Edit

DeterminerEdit

theos

  1. Alternative spelling of þeos (this)

PronounEdit

theos

  1. Alternative spelling of þeos (this)

Etymology 3Edit

DeterminerEdit

theos

  1. Alternative spelling of þeos (the, that, this)