Thou hast magnified thy word above all thy name.
-Psalm 138:2, KJV
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KJV Dictionary / E / ey

KJV Dictionary Definition: ey

ey

EY, in old writers, Sax. ig, signifies an isle.

eye

EYE, n. pronounced as I. L. oculus, a diminutive. The old English plural was eyen, or eyne.

1. The organ of sight or vision; properly, the globe or ball movable in the orbit. The eye is nearly of a spherical figure, and composed of coats or tunics. But in the term eye, we often or usually include the ball and the parts adjacent.

2. Sight; view; ocular knowledge; as, I have a man now in my eye. In this sense, the plural is more generally used.

Before whose eyes Jesus Christ hath been evidently set forth, crucified among you. Gal.3.

3. Look; countenance.

I'll say yon gray is not the morning's eye.

4. Front; face.

Her shall you hear disproved to your eyes.

5. Direct opposition; as, to sail in the wind's eye.

6. Aspect; regard; respect; view.

Booksellers mention with respect the authors they have printed, and consequently have an eye to their own advantage.

7. Notice; observation; vigilance; watch.

After this jealousy, he kept a strict eye upon him.

8. View of the mind; opinion formed by observation or contemplation.

It hath, in their eye, no great affinity with the form of the church of Rome.

9. Sight; view, either in a literal or figurative sense.

10. Something resembling the eye in form; as the eye of a peacock's feather.

11. A small hole or aperture; a perforation; as the eye of a needle.

12. A small catch for a hook; as we say, hooks and eyes. in nearly the same sense, the word is applied to certain fastenings in the cordage of ships.

13. The bud of a plant; a shoot.

14. A small shade of color. Little used.

Red with an eye of blue makes a purple.

15. The power of perception.

The eyes of your understanding being enlightened. Eph.1.

16. Oversight; inspection.

The eye of the master will do more work than both his hands.

The eyes of a ship, are the parts which lie near the hawse-holes, particularly in the lower apartments.

To set the eyes on, is to see; to have a sight of.

To find favor in the eyes, is to be graciously received and treated.

EYE, n. A brood; as an eye of pheasants.

EYE, v.t. To fix the eye on; to look on; to view; to observe; particularly, to observe or watch narrowly, or with fixed attention.

Eye nature's walks, shoot folly as it flies.

EYE, v.i. To appear; to have an appearance.

Definitions from Webster's American Dictionary of the English Language, 1828.
Previous word: extreme. Next word: eyebrow.
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