[ep-uh-nawr-thoh-sis] /ˌɛp ə nɔrˈθoʊ sɪs/
noun, plural epanorthoses
[ep-uh-nawr-thoh-seez] /ˌɛp ə nɔrˈθoʊ siz/ (Show IPA). Rhetoric.
the rephrasing of an immediately preceding word or statement for the purpose of intensification, emphasis, or justification, as in “Seems, madam! Nay, it is; I know not ‘seems.’ ”.
(rhetoric) the almost immediate replacement of a preceding word or phrase by a more correct or more emphatic one, as for example in thousands, nay, millions
lovely, spoken of by Paul (Col. 1:7; 4:12) as “his dear fellow-servant,” and “a faithful minister of Christ.” He was thus evidently with him at Rome when he wrote to the Colossians. He was a distinguished disciple, and probably the founder of the Colossian church. He is also mentioned in the Epistle to Philemon (1:23), […]
fair, graceful; belonging to Aphrodite or Venus the messenger who came from Phillipi to the apostle when he was a prisoner at Rome (Phil. 2:25-30; 4:10-18). Paul mentions him in words of esteem and affection. On his return to Philippi he was the bearer of Paul’s letter to the church there.
[ep-ahrk] /ˈɛp ɑrk/ noun 1. the prefect or governor of an eparchy. 2. Eastern Church. a bishop or metropolitan of an eparchy. /ˈɛpɑːk/ noun 1. a bishop or metropolitan in charge of an eparchy (sense 1) 2. a government official in charge of an eparchy (senses 2 or 3)
[ep-ahr-kee] /ˈɛp ɑr ki/ noun, plural eparchies. 1. (in modern Greece) one of the administrative subdivisions of a province. 2. (in ancient Greece) a province. /ˈɛpɑːkɪ/ noun (pl) -chies, -chates 1. a diocese of the Eastern Christian Church 2. (in ancient Greece) a province 3. (in modern Greece) a subdivision of a province