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Acts 27:14 [study!]

American Standard Version (ASV 1901) [2]
— But after no long time there beat down from it a tempestuous wind, which is called Euraquilo:
King James Version (KJV 1769)
— But not long after there arose against it a tempestuous wind, called Euroclydon.
New American Standard Bible (NASB ©1995)
— But before very long there rushed down from the land a violent wind, called Euraquilo;
Webster's Revision of the KJB (WEB 1833)
— But not long after there arose against it a tempestuous wind, called Euroclydon.
Darby's Translation (DBY 1890)
— But not long after there came down it a hurricane called Euroclydon.
Rotherham's Emphasized Bible (EBR 1902)
— But, after no long time, there beat down from it a tempestuous wind, called Euraquilo,—
Young's Literal Translation (YLT 1898)
— and not long after there arose against it a tempestuous wind, that is called Euroclydon,
Douay-Rheims Challoner Revision (DR 1750)
— But not long after, there arose against it a tempestuous wind, called Euroaquilo.
Original King James Bible (AV 1611) [2]
— But not long after, there arose against it a tempestuous winde, called Euroclydon.
John Etheridge Peshitta-Aramaic NT (1849)
— And after a little there came forth against us a blowing of the tempest which is called Tuphonikos Euroklidon;
James Murdock Peshitta-Aramaic NT (1852)
— And shortly after, a tempest of wind arose upon us, called Typhonic Euroclydon.

Strong's Numbers & Red-LettersGreek New TestamentColor-Code/Key Word Studies
But 1161
{1161} Prime
δέ
de
{deh}
A primary particle (adversative or continuative); but, and, etc.
not 3756
{3756} Prime
οὐ
ou
{oo}
A primary word; the absolutely negative (compare G3361) adverb; no or not.
long 4183
{4183} Prime
πολύς
polus
{pol-oos'}
Including the forms from the alternate 'pollos'; (singular) much (in any respect) or (plural) many; neuter (singular) as adverb largely; neuter (plural) as adverb or noun often, mostly, largely.
after 3326
{3326} Prime
μετά
meta
{met-ah'}
A primary preposition (often used adverbially); properly denoting accompaniment; 'amid' (local or causal); modified variously according to the case (genitive case association, or accusative case succession) with which it is joined; occupying an intermediate position between G0575 or G1537 and G1519 or G4314; less intimate than G1722, and less close than G4862).
there arose 906
{0906} Prime
βάλλω
ballo
{bal'-lo}
A primary verb; to throw (in various applications, more or less violent or intense).
z5627
<5627> Grammar
Tense - Second Aorist (See G5780)
Voice - Active (See G5784)
Mood - Indicative (See G5791)
Count - 2138 plus 1 in a variant reading in a footnote
against 2596
{2596} Prime
κατά
kata
{kat-ah'}
A primary particle; (preposition) down (in place or time), in varied relations (according to the case [genitive, dative or accusative] with which it is joined).
it 846
{0846} Prime
αὐτός
autos
{ow-tos'}
From the particle αὖ [[au]] (perhaps akin to the base of G0109 through the idea of a baffling wind; backward); the reflexive pronoun self, used (alone or in the compound of G1438) of the third person, and (with the proper personal pronoun) of the other persons.
a tempestuous 5189
{5189} Prime
τυφωνικός
tuphonikos
{too-fo-nee-kos'}
From a derivative of G5188; stormy (as if smoky).
wind, 417
{0417} Prime
ἄνεμος
anemos
{an'-em-os}
From the base of G0109; wind; (plural) by implication (the four) quarters (of the earth).
called 2564
{2564} Prime
καλέω
kaleo
{kal-eh'-o}
Akin to the base of G2753; to 'call' (properly aloud, but used in a variety of applications, directly or otherwise).
z5746
<5746> Grammar
Tense - Present (See G5774)
Voice - Passive (See G5786)
Mood - Participle (See G5796)
Count - 360
Euroclydon. 2148
{2148} Prime
Εὐροκλύδων
Eurokludon
{yoo-rok-loo'-dohn}
From Εὖρος [[Euros]] (the east wind) and G2830; a storm from the east (or south east), that is, (in modern phrase) a Levanter.
Jamieson-Fausset-Brown Commentary

Acts 27:14-15

_ _ a tempestuous — “typhonic”

_ _ wind — that is, like a typhon or tornado, causing a whirling of the clouds, owing to the meeting of opposite currents of air.

_ _ called Euroclydon — The true reading appears to be Euro-aquilo, or east-northeast, which answers all the effects here ascribed to it.

Matthew Henry's Commentary

See commentary on Acts 27:12-20.

John Wesley's Explanatory Notes

Acts 27:14

There arose against it — The south wind; a tempestuous wind, called in those parts Euroclydon. This was a kind of hurricane, not carrying them any one way, but tossing them backward and forward. These furious winds are now called levanters, and blow in all directions from the northeast to the southeast.

Geneva Bible Translation Notes

Acts 27:14

But not long after there arose against (c) it a tempestuous wind, called (d) Euroclydon.

(c) By Crete, from whose shore our ship was driven by that means.

(d) Northeast wind.

Cross-Reference Topical ResearchStrong's Concordance
not:

Exodus 14:21-27 And Moses stretched out his hand over the sea; and the LORD caused the sea to go [back] by a strong east wind all that night, and made the sea dry [land], and the waters were divided. ... And Moses stretched forth his hand over the sea, and the sea returned to his strength when the morning appeared; and the Egyptians fled against it; and the LORD overthrew the Egyptians in the midst of the sea.
Jonah 1:3-5 But Jonah rose up to flee unto Tarshish from the presence of the LORD, and went down to Joppa; and he found a ship going to Tarshish: so he paid the fare thereof, and went down into it, to go with them unto Tarshish from the presence of the LORD. ... Then the mariners were afraid, and cried every man unto his god, and cast forth the wares that [were] in the ship into the sea, to lighten [it] of them. But Jonah was gone down into the sides of the ship; and he lay, and was fast asleep.

arose:
or beat

a tempestuous:

Psalms 107:25-27 For he commandeth, and raiseth the stormy wind, which lifteth up the waves thereof. ... They reel to and fro, and stagger like a drunken man, and are at their wits' end.
Ezekiel 27:26 Thy rowers have brought thee into great waters: the east wind hath broken thee in the midst of the seas.
Matthew 8:24 And, behold, there arose a great tempest in the sea, insomuch that the ship was covered with the waves: but he was asleep.
Mark 4:37 And there arose a great storm of wind, and the waves beat into the ship, so that it was now full.

Euroclydon:
Probably, as Dr. Shaw supposes, one of those tempestuous winds called levanters, which blow in all directions, from ne round by e to se
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Ex 14:21. Ps 107:25. Ezk 27:26. Jna 1:3. Mt 8:24. Mk 4:37.

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