Rom. 1:10 KJV (With Strong’s)

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10
*
pantote (Greek #3842)
every when, i.e. at all times
KJV usage: alway(-s), ever(-more).
Pronounce: pan'-tot-eh
Origin: from 3956 and 3753
,*
epi (Greek #1909)
properly, meaning superimposition (of time, place, order, etc.), as a relation of distribution (with the genitive case), i.e. over, upon, etc.; of rest (with the dative case) at, on, etc.; of direction (with the accusative case) towards, upon, etc.
KJV usage: about (the times), above, after, against, among, as long as (touching), at, beside, X have charge of, (be-, (where-))fore, in (a place, as much as, the time of, -to), (because) of, (up-)on (behalf of), over, (by, for) the space of, through(-out), (un-)to(-ward), with. In compounds it retains essentially the same import, at, upon, etc. (literally or figuratively).
Pronounce: ep-ee'
Origin: a primary preposition
,*
ho (Greek #3588)
the definite article; the (sometimes to be supplied, at others omitted, in English idiom)
KJV usage: the, this, that, one, he, she, it, etc.
Pronounce: ho
Origin: ἡ (hay), and the neuter τό (to) in all their inflections
proseuche (Greek #4335)
prayer (worship); by implication, an oratory (chapel)
KJV usage: X pray earnestly, prayer.
Pronounce: pros-yoo-khay'
Origin: from 4336
,*
mou (Greek #3450)
of me
KJV usage: I, me, mine (own), my.
Pronounce: moo
Origin: the simpler form of 1700
Making request
deomai (Greek #1189)
to beg (as binding oneself), i.e. petition
KJV usage: beseech, pray (to), make request. Compare 4441.
Pronounce: deh'-om-ahee
Origin: middle voice of 1210
, if by any means
ei (Greek #1513)
if somehow
KJV usage: if by any means.
Pronounce: i poce
Origin: from 1487 and 4458
now
ede (Greek #2235)
even now
KJV usage: already, (even) now (already), by this time.
Pronounce: ay'-day
Origin: apparently from 2228 (or possibly 2229) and 1211
at length
pote (Greek #4218)
indefinite adverb, at some time, ever
KJV usage: afore-(any, some-)time(-s), at length (the last), (+ n- )ever, in the old time, in time past, once, when.
Pronounce: pot-eh'
Origin: from the base of 4225 and 5037
I might have a prosperous journey
euodoo (Greek #2137)
to help on the road, i.e. (passively) succeed in reaching; figuratively, to succeed in business affairs
KJV usage: (have a) prosper(-ous journey).
Pronounce: yoo-od-o'-o
Origin: from a compound of 2095 and 3598
by
en (Greek #1722)
"in," at, (up-)on, by, etc.
KJV usage: about, after, against, + almost, X altogether, among, X as, at, before, between, (here-)by (+ all means), for (... sake of), + give self wholly to, (here-)in(-to, -wardly), X mightily, (because) of, (up-)on, (open-)ly, X outwardly, one, X quickly, X shortly, (speedi-)ly, X that, X there(-in, -on), through(-out), (un-)to(-ward), under, when, where(-with), while, with(-in). Often used in compounds, with substantially the same import; rarely with verbs of motion, and then not to indicate direction, except (elliptically) by a separate (and different) preposition.
Pronounce: en
Origin: a primary preposition denoting (fixed) position (in place, time or state), and (by implication) instrumentality (medially or constructively), i.e. a relation of rest (intermediate between 1519 and 1537)
the will
ho (Greek #3588)
the definite article; the (sometimes to be supplied, at others omitted, in English idiom)
KJV usage: the, this, that, one, he, she, it, etc.
Pronounce: ho
Origin: ἡ (hay), and the neuter τό (to) in all their inflections
thelema (Greek #2307)
a determination (properly, the thing), i.e. (actively) choice (specially, purpose, decree; abstractly, volition) or (passively) inclination
KJV usage: desire, pleasure, will.
Pronounce: thel'-ay-mah
Origin: from the prolonged form of 2309
t of God
ho (Greek #3588)
the definite article; the (sometimes to be supplied, at others omitted, in English idiom)
KJV usage: the, this, that, one, he, she, it, etc.
Pronounce: ho
Origin: ἡ (hay), and the neuter τό (to) in all their inflections
theos (Greek #2316)
a deity, especially (with 3588) the supreme Divinity; figuratively, a magistrate; by Hebraism, very
KJV usage: X exceeding, God, god(-ly, -ward).
Pronounce: theh'-os
Origin: of uncertain affinity
to come
erchomai (Greek #2064)
middle voice of a primary verb (used only in the present and imperfect tenses, the others being supplied by a kindred (middle voice) ἐλεύθομαι (el-yoo'-thom-ahee), or (active) ἔλθω (el'-tho), which do not otherwise occur) to come or go (in a great variety of applications, literally and figuratively)
KJV usage: accompany, appear, bring, come, enter, fall out, go, grow, X light, X next, pass, resort, be set.
Pronounce: er'-khom-ahee
unto
pros (Greek #4314)
a preposition of direction; forward to, i.e. toward (with the genitive case, the side of, i.e. pertaining to; with the dative case, by the side of, i.e. near to; usually with the accusative case, the place, time, occasion, or respect, which is the destination of the relation, i.e. whither or for which it is predicated)
KJV usage: about, according to , against, among, at, because of, before, between, (where-)by, for, X at thy house, in, for intent, nigh unto, of, which pertain to, that, to (the end that), X together, to (you) -ward, unto, with(-in). In the comparative case, it denotes essentially the same applications, namely, motion towards, accession to, or nearness at.
Pronounce: pros
Origin: a strengthened form of 4253
you
humas (Greek #5209)
you (as the objective of a verb or preposition)
KJV usage: ye, you (+ -ward), your (+ own).
Pronounce: hoo-mas'
Origin: accusative case of 5210
.

Cross References

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request.
Rom. 15:22‑24,30‑32• 22Wherefore also I have been often hindered from coming to you.
23But now, having no longer place in these regions, and having great desire to come to you these many years,
24whenever I should go to Spain; (for I hope to see you as I go through, and by you to be set forward thither, if first I shall have been in part filled with your company;)
30But I beseech you, brethren, by our Lord Jesus Christ, and by the love of the Spirit, that ye strive together with me in prayers for me to God;
31that I may be saved from those that do not believe in Judaea; and that my ministry which I have for Jerusalem may be acceptable to the saints;
32in order that I may come to you in joy by God's will, and that I may be refreshed with you.
(Rom. 15:22‑24,30‑32)
;
Phil. 4:6• 6Be careful about nothing; but in everything, by prayer and supplication with thanksgiving, let your requests be made known to God; (Phil. 4:6)
;
1 Thess. 2:18• 18wherefore we have desired to come to you, even I Paul, both once and twice, and Satan has hindered us. (1 Thess. 2:18)
;
1 Thess. 3:10‑11• 10night and day beseeching exceedingly to the end that we may see your face, and perfect what is lacking in your faith?
11But our God and Father himself, and our Lord Jesus, direct our way to you.
(1 Thess. 3:10‑11)
;
Philem. 22• 22But withal prepare me also a lodging; for I hope that I shall be granted to you through your prayers. (Philem. 22)
;
Heb. 13:19• 19But I much more beseech you to do this, that I may the more quickly be restored to you. (Heb. 13:19)
a prosperous.
Acts 19:21• 21And when these things were fulfilled, Paul purposed in his spirit to go to Jerusalem, passing through Macedonia and Achaia, saying, After I have been there I must see Rome also. (Acts 19:21)
;
Acts 27:1‑28:31• 1But when it had been determined that we should sail to Italy, they delivered up Paul and certain other prisoners to a centurion, by name Julius, of Augustus' company.
2And going on board a ship of Adramyttium about to navigate by the places along Asia, we set sail, Aristarchus, a Macedonian of Thessalonica, being with us.
3And the next day we arrived at Sidon. And Julius treated Paul kindly and suffered him to go to his friends and refresh himself.
4And setting sail thence we sailed under the lee of Cyprus, because the winds were contrary.
5And having sailed over the waters of Cilicia and Pamphylia we came to Myra in Lycia:
6and there the centurion having found a ship of Alexandria sailing to Italy, he made us go on board her.
7And sailing slowly for many days, and having with difficulty got abreast of Cnidus, the wind not suffering us, we sailed under the lee of Crete abreast of Salmone;
8and coasting it with difficulty we came to a certain place called Fair Havens, near to which was the city of Lasaea.
9And much time having now been spent, and navigation being already dangerous, because the fast also was already past, Paul counselled them,
10saying, Men, I perceive that the navigation will be with disaster and much loss, not only of the cargo and the ship, but also of our lives.
11But the centurion believed rather the helmsman and the shipowner than what was said by Paul.
12And the harbour being ill adapted to winter in, the most counselled to set sail thence, if perhaps they might reach Phoenice to winter in, a port of Crete looking north-east and south-east.
13And the south wind blowing gently, supposing that they had gained their object, having weighed anchor they sailed close in shore along Crete.
14But not long after there came down it a hurricane called Euroclydon.
15And the ship being caught and driven, and not able to bring her head to the wind, letting her go we were driven before it.
16But running under the lee of a certain island called Clauda, we were with difficulty able to make ourselves masters of the boat;
17which having hoisted up, they used helps, frapping the ship; and fearing lest they should run into Syrtis and run aground, and having lowered the gear they were so driven.
18But the storm being extremely violent on us, on the next day they threw cargo overboard,
19and on the third day with their own hands they cast away the ship furniture.
20And neither sun nor stars appearing for many days, and no small storm lying on us, in the end all hope of our being saved was taken away.
21And when they had been a long while without taking food, Paul then standing up in the midst of them said, Ye ought, O men, to have hearkened to me, and not have made sail from Crete and have gained this disaster and loss.
22And now I exhort you to be of good courage, for there shall be no loss at all of life of any of you, only of the ship.
23For an angel of the God, whose I am and whom I serve, stood by me this night,
24saying, Fear not, Paul; thou must stand before Caesar; and behold, God has granted to thee all those that sail with thee.
25Wherefore be of good courage, men, for I believe God that thus it shall be, as it has been said to me.
26But we must be cast ashore on a certain island.
27And when the fourteenth night was come, we being driven about in Adria, towards the middle of the night the sailors supposed that some land neared them,
28and having sounded found twenty fathoms, and having gone a little farther and having again sounded they found fifteen fathoms;
29and fearing lest we should be cast on rocky places, casting four anchors out of the stern, they wished that day were come.
30But the sailors wishing to flee out of the ship, and having let down the boat into the sea under pretext of being about to carry out anchors from the prow,
31Paul said to the centurion and the soldiers, Unless these abide in the ship *ye* cannot be saved.
32Then the soldiers cut away the ropes of the boat and let her fall.
33And while it was drawing on to daylight, Paul exhorted them all to partake of food, saying, Ye have passed the fourteenth day watching in expectation without taking food.
34Wherefore I exhort you to partake of food, for this has to do with your safety; for not a hair from the head of any one of you shall perish.
35And, having said these things and taken a loaf, he gave thanks to God before all, and having broken it began to eat.
36And all taking courage, themselves also took food.
37And we were in the ship, all the souls, two hundred and seventy-six.
38And having satisfied themselves with food, they lightened the ship, casting out the wheat into the sea.
39And when it was day they did not recognise the land; but they perceived a certain bay having a strand, on which they were minded, if they should be able, to run the ship ashore;
40and, having cast off the anchors, they left them in the sea, at the same time loosening the lashings of the rudders, and hoisting the foresail to the wind, they made for the strand.
41And falling into a place where two seas met they ran the ship aground, and the prow having stuck itself fast remained unmoved, but the stern was broken by the force of the waves.
42And the counsel of the soldiers was that they should kill the prisoners, lest any one should swim off and escape.
43But the centurion, desirous of saving Paul, hindered them of their purpose, and commanded those who were able to swim, casting themselves first into the sea, to get out on land;
44and the rest, some on boards, some on some of the things that came from the ship; and thus it came to pass that all got safe to land.
1And when we got safe to land we then knew that the island was called Melita.
2But the barbarians shewed us no common kindness; for, having kindled a fire, they took us all in because of the rain that was falling and because of the cold.
3And Paul having gathered a certain quantity of sticks together in a bundle and laid it on the fire, a viper coming out from the heat seized his hand.
4And when the barbarians saw the beast hanging from his hand, they said to one another, This man is certainly a murderer, whom, though saved out of the sea, Nemesis has not allowed to live.
5*He* however, having shaken off the beast into the fire, felt no harm.
6But *they* expected that he would have swollen or fallen down suddenly dead. But when they had expected a long time and saw nothing unusual happen to him, changing their opinion, they said he was a god.
7Now in the country surrounding that place were the lands belonging to the chief man of the island, by name Publius, who received us and gave us hospitality three days in a very friendly way.
8And it happened that the father of Publius lay ill of fever and dysentery; to whom Paul entered in, and having prayed and laid his hands on him cured him.
9But this having taken place, the rest also who had sicknesses in the island came and were healed:
10who also honoured us with many honours, and on our leaving they made presents to us of what should minister to our wants.
11And after three months we sailed in a ship which had wintered in the island, an Alexandrian, with the Dioscuri for its ensign.
12And having come to Syracuse we remained three days.
13Whence, going in a circuitous course, we arrived at Rhegium; and after one day, the wind having changed to south, on the second day we came to Puteoli,
14where, having found brethren, we were begged to stay with them seven days. And thus we went to Rome.
15And thence the brethren, having heard about us, came to meet us as far as Appii Forum and Tres Tabernae, whom when Paul saw, he thanked God and took courage.
16And when we came to Rome, the centurion delivered up the prisoners to the praetorian prefect, but Paul was allowed to remain by himself with the soldier who kept him.
17And it came to pass after three days, that he called together those who were the chief of the Jews; and when they had come together he said to them, Brethren, *I* having done nothing against the people or the customs of our forefathers, have been delivered a prisoner from Jerusalem into the hands of the Romans,
18who having examined me were minded to let me go, because there was nothing worthy of death in me.
19But the Jews speaking against it, I was compelled to appeal to Caesar, not as having anything to accuse my nation of.
20For this cause therefore I have called you to me to see and to speak to you; for on account of the hope of Israel I have this chain about me.
21And they said to him, For our part, we have neither received letters from Judaea concerning thee, nor has any one of the brethren who has arrived reported or said anything evil concerning thee.
22But we beg to hear of thee what thou thinkest, for as concerning this sect it is known to us that it is everywhere spoken against.
23And having appointed him a day many came to him to the lodging, to whom he expounded, testifying of the kingdom of God, and persuading them concerning Jesus, both from the law of Moses and the prophets, from early morning to evening.
24And some were persuaded of the things which were said, but some disbelieved.
25And being disagreed among themselves they left; Paul having spoken one word, Well spoke the Holy Spirit through Esaias the prophet to our fathers,
26saying, Go to this people, and say, Hearing ye shall hear and not understand, and seeing ye shall see and not perceive.
27For the heart of this people has become fat, and they hear heavily with their ears, and they have closed their eyes; lest they should see with their eyes, and hear with their ears, and understand with their heart, and be converted, and I should heal them.
28Be it known to you therefore, that this salvation of God has been sent to the nations; *they* also will hear it.
29And he having said this, the Jews went away, having great reasoning among themselves.
30And he remained two whole years in his own hired lodging, and received all who came to him,
31preaching the kingdom of God, and teaching the things concerning the Lord Jesus Christ, with all freedom unhinderedly.
(Acts 27:1‑28:31)
by the will.

J. N. Darby Translation

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10
always beseeching at my prayers, if any way now at least I may be prosperedc by the will of God to come to you.

JND Translation Notes

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c
This does not refer to a prosperous journey, but to the hope that God may favour or prosper him so that he may come; he had long wished it, and hoped that at last it might be granted him.

W. Kelly Translation

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10
beseeching, if by any means now at least I shall be prospered by the will of God to come to you.