θυμός

Wiktionary
Ancient Greek Etymology From Proto-Indo-European dʰuh₂mós (“smoke”). Cognates include Sanskrit धूम (dhūmá), Latin fūmus, and Old Church Slavonic дꙑмъ (dymŭ).
Noun
θῡμός (genitive θυμοῦ) m, second declension; (thumos)
- soul, as the seat of emotion, feeling, and thought
- soul, life, breath
- soul, heart
- desire, will
- temper, passion, disposition
- anger, rage, wrath
- heart, love
- thought, mind

φρένες

Phrenes See φρήν below
The φρένες originally referred to the diaphragm (as the muscle controlling the lungs) thought of as the seat of understanding and particularly of moral insight.

φρήν

Wiktionary
Ancient Greek Etymology From Proto-Indo-European *gʷhren- (“soul, mind”). Related to Old Norse grunr (“suspicious”). Alternative forms φράν (Doric)
Noun
- φρήν (genitive φρενός) f, third declension; (phrēn)
- The midriff or breast
- The seat of emotions
- The seat of intellect, wits
- will, purpose

ψυχή

Psyche
wiktionary
Ancient Greek Etymology From ψύχω (psukhō, “I blow”).
Noun
- ψυχή (genitive ψυχῆς) f, first declension; (psukhē)
- life (the state of being alive)
- (poetic) life-breath, life-blood (‘the state of being alive’ made corporeal)
- soul (the immortal part of a person)
- ghost (the spirit of a dead person)
- the mind (seat or organ of thought), (the faculty of) reason
- spirit (animated attitude)
- (rare, extended from the meaning ‘soul’) butterfly

νοῦς

wikipedia
Transliteration: nous
Definition: the mind, the reason, the reasoning faculty, intellect.

κυνέη

A dog's skin (so only Anaxandr.65), used for making soldiers' caps: hence in Ep., generally, helmet, Once of a peasant's cap,
Leathern caps,
Helmet,
Ἄϊδος κ. mythical helmet which rendered the wearer invisible, worn by Athena.

πνεῦμα

Pneuma wikipedia
Noun : (genitive πνεύματος) n, third declension; (pneuma)
- air
- wind
- breath
- (phonology) breathing
- life
- spirit, soul
- spiritual being: spirit, angel
- inspiration (often divine inspiration), genius

ἀρχαὶ

(archai) Bible references:
Romans 8:38 N-NFP
BIB: ἄγγελοι οὔτε ἀρχαὶ οὔτε ἐνεστῶτα
NAS: nor principalities, nor
KJV: nor principalities, nor
INT: angels, nor principal positions, nor things present,

Colossians 1:16 N-NFP
BIB: κυριότητες εἴτε ἀρχαὶ εἴτε ἐξουσίαι·
NAS: dominions or rulers or authorities–
KJV: or principalities, or
INT: lordships, or principal offices, or authorities:

ἀρχή

Meaning Origin
Wikipedia
Etymology: From ἄρχω “I begin”
Noun : ἀρχή (genitive ἀρχῆς) f, first declension; (arkhē)
beginning, origin
sovereignty, dominion, authority

αἴτιον

(aition) : cause
Bible references:
Luke 23:4 Adj-ANS
BIB: Οὐδὲν εὑρίσκω αἴτιον ἐν τῷ
INT: Nothing find I faulty in the

Luke 23:14 Adj-ANS
BIB: ἀνθρώπῳ τούτῳ αἴτιον ὧν κατηγορεῖτε
INT: man this faulty [as to the things] of which you bring accusation

Luke 23:22 Adj-ANS
BIB: οὗτος οὐδὲν αἴτιον θανάτου εὗρον
INT: this [man] No cause of death found I

λόγος

Logos wikipedia
Etymology: From λέγω “I say”
Noun
- λόγος (genitive λόγου) m, second declension; (logos)
- That which is said: word, sentence, speech, story, debate, utterance.
- That which is thought: reason, consideration, computation, reckoning.
- An account, explanation, or narrative.
- Subject matter.
- (Christianity) The word or wisdom of God, identified with Jesus in the New Testament.
Descendants
- English: logos
- German: Logos
- Russian: логос (logos)

ἱερός

Hieros
wikipedia
ἱερός m, ἱερά f, ἱερόν n; first/second declension; (hieros)
- Connected with the gods, supernatural
- holy, sacred, consecrated
- Under divine protection

ίερός λόγος

sacred logos, sacred tale, sacred word or book, sacred saying

σπερματικός

{A} germinal, seminal, spermatic See also wiktionary σπέρμα
Also, σπερματικός αδένας = {N} gonad

είμαρμένη

Necessity
“the controlled destiny of a deterministic universe.” (Levene, D.S. 1993. Religion in Livy. Leiden: Brill.)

“The basic law of the world, according to Heraclitus (λόγος [Logos] sometimes είμαρμένη [necessity]), is “the law of transformation into the opposite” (p. 327) (= ένγντιοτροπή, έναντιοδρομία).
Lassalle expounded the meaning of είμαρμένη as the “law of development” (p. 333), quoting, inter alia, the words of Nemesius: “Democritus, Heraclitus and Epicurus assume that neither for the universal nor for the particular does foresight exist”
And the words of Heraclitus: “The world was created by none of the Gods or men, but is eternally living fire and will always be so”
(F. Lassalle. The philosophy of Heraclitus the obscure of Ephesus. Two volumes, Berlin 1858, 1858 (pp. 379 + 479)).

Taken from the Marxists Internet Archive

δεισιδαιμονία

Superstition
(deisidaimonia) : religion in general; in a bad sense: superstition.
deisidaimonía (akin to deisidaimonésteros; 'see there') – properly, dread of a pagan deity “inspiring” a “token show of respect” (religious gesture) – especially religious-superstition (Souter); a “respect of the divine” which is only driven by the dread of a deity.
Superstition {female} : the irrational fear of the supernatural , the faith in unscientific beliefs about spirits villains influence over our lives

δαιμόνιον

(daimonion) : an evil-spirit, demon; a heathen deity.

μεσίτης

(mesités) : an arbitrator, a mediator
(a) a mediator, intermediary, (b) a go-between, arbiter, agent of something good.

λέγειν

(legein) : to say, said, be called wiktionary

μυθολογία

English : 'mythology'
Etymology : From μυθολογέω “I tell tales”, from μυθολόγος “legend”, from μῦθος “story” + λέγω “I say”
wiktionary

κατ' εξοχήν

“par excellence”
wiktionary

Φαλλός

via Latin phallus
wiktionary
φαλλός (genitive φαλλοῦ) m, second declension; (phallos)
- penis
- an image of a penis, phallus

παῖς

puer
Etymology : From the root *παϝις, from Proto-Indo-European *peh₂u-. Cognates include Latin puer, Sanskrit पुत्र (putrá, “son”) wiktionary

ξύλον ζωής

Tree of life ξύλον (wiktionary) = wood or tree
ζωής (wiktionary) = Genitive singular form of ζωή (wiktionary) = life, or lifetime.

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