Definition of Prosopon

1. the embodiment of any one of the Trinity [n -S]



Prosopon Pictures

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Lexicographical Neighbors of Prosopon

prosomal
prosomas
prosomata
prosopagnosia
prosopagnosic
prosopagnosics
prosopalgia
prosopalgias
prosopamnesia
prosophylline
prosopographic
prosopographies
prosopography
prosopolepsies
prosopolepsy
prosopon (current term)
prosoponology
prosopons
prosopopeia
prosopopesis
prosopopoeia
prosopopoeiae
prosopopoeias
prosopopœic
prosopopœiæ
prosos
prospect
prospected
prospecting
prospection

Literary usage of Prosopon

Below you will find example usage of this term as found in modern and/or classical literature:

1. The International Standard Bible Encyclopaedia by James Orr (1915)
"The use of prosopon for "person" indicates also a more external conception of personality than the modern. With the Hebrews the nephesh was the seat of ..."

2. Personality: With Special Reference to Superpersonalities and the by Paul Carus (1911)
"... HYPOSTASIS AND prosopon. Among the authors of Greek antiquity we search in vain for a word that corresponds to the Latin persona. ..."

3. The New Schaff-Herzog Encyclopedia of Religious Knowledge: Embracing by Johann Jakob Herzog, Philip Schaff, Albert Hauck, Samuel Macauley Jackson (1909)
"... while person (Gk. hypostasis, prosopon) if the ego, the self-conscious, self-asserting, and acting subject. The Logos assumed, not a human person (else ..."

4. The Voice...by Oneil McQuick by Oneil McQuick (2005)
""Take heed that ye despise not one of these little ones; for I say unto you, that in heaven their angels do always behold the face ['prosopon'] of my Father ..."

5. The Proceedings of the Linnean Society of New South Wales by Linnean Society of New South Wales (1893)
"I have also figuri a species belonging to the genus prosopon (P. ... 3-5). ecies I have endeavoured to analyse the series of ss of prosopon described by H. ..."

6. The Christian Observatory by Alexander Wilson M'Clure (1849)
"The Greek fathers used two words to express their idea, — prosopon and hypostasis; both of which were ambiguous. Pros- opon signified an intelligent or ..."

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