a book of the New Testament.
the author of this book, sometimes identified with , the brother of James.
a male given name, form of or .
a book of the New Testament (in full The Epistle of Jude)
Saint Jude, Judas, the author of this, stated to be the brother of James (Jude 1) and almost certainly identical with Thaddaeus (Matthew 10:2–4). Feast day: Oct 28 or June 19
masc. proper name, Hellenized form of Judah (q.v.), maintained in the Bible for the names of two disciples of Christ, to distinguish them from Judas (q.v.).
= Judas. Among the apostles there were two who bore this name, (1) Judas (Jude 1:1; Matt. 13:55; John 14:22; Acts 1:13), called also Lebbaeus or Thaddaeus (Matt. 10:3; Mark 3:18); and (2) Judas Iscariot (Matt. 10:4; Mark 3:19). He who is called “the brother of James” (Luke 6:16), may be the same with the Judas surnamed Lebbaeus. The only thing recorded regarding him is in John 14:22.
[joo-dee-uh] /dʒuˈdi ə/ noun 1. the S region of ancient Palestine: existed under Persian, Greek, and Roman rule; divided between Israel and Jordan in 1948; since 1967 completely occupied by Israel. /dʒuːˈdɪə/ noun 1. a variant spelling of Judaea from Latin Judaea, from Judah (see Judah). After the Captivity this name was applied to the […]
[joo-dee-uh n] /dʒuˈdi ən/ adjective 1. of or relating to . noun 2. a native or inhabitant of .
1. a combining form representing Judaic, or Judaism, in compound words: Judeo-Christian.
[joo-dey-oh-kris-chuh n, -dee-] /dʒuˈdeɪ oʊˈkrɪs tʃən, -ˈdi-/ adjective 1. of or relating to the religious writings, beliefs, values, or traditions held in common by Judaism and Christianity.