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Result 1- Punish
1. Punish kolazo primarily denotes "to curtail, prune, dock" (from kolos, "docked"); then, "to check, restrain, punish;" it is used in the Middle Voice in Acts 4:21; Passive Voice in 2 Pet 2:9, AV, "to be punished" (RV, "under punishment," lit., "being punished"), a futurative present tense.
2. Punish timoreo primarily, "to help," then, "to avenge" (from time, "value, honor," and ouros, "a guardian"), i.e., "to help" by redressing injuries, is used in the Active Voice in Acts 26:11, RV, "punishing" (AV, "I punished"); Passive Voice in Acts 22:5, lit., "(that) they may be punished." Cp. timoria PUNISHMENT.
Note: For 2 Thess 1:9, "shall suffer punishment," RV, See JUSTICE. See SUFFER.
Result 2- Punishment
1. Punishment ekdikesis for 1 Pet 2:14, AV, "punishment" (RV, "vengeance"), see ekdikesis under AVENGE.
See also : ekdikesis
2. Punishment epitimia in the NT denotes "penalty, punishment," 2 Cor 2:6. Originally it signified the enjoyment of the rights and privileges of citizenship; then it became used of the estimate (time) fixed by a judge on the infringement of such rights, and hence, in general, a "penalty."
3. Punishment kolasis akin to kolazo kolazo under PUNISH), "punishment," is used in Matt 25:46, "(eternal) punishment," and 1 John 4:18, "(fear hath) punishment," RV (AV, "torment"), which there describes a process, not merely an effect; this kind of fear is expelled by perfect love; where God's love is being perfected in us, it gives no room for the fear of meeting with His reprobation; the "punishment" referred to is the immediate consequence of the sense of sin, not a holy awe but a slavish fear, the negation of the enjoyment of love.
4. Punishment dike "justice," or "the execution of a sentence," is translated "punishment" in Jude 1:7, RV (AV, "vengeance"). See JUSTICE.
See also : dike
5. Punishment timoria primarily "help" (see timoreo under PUNISH), denotes "vengeance, punishment," Heb 10:29.
Note: The distinction, sometimes suggested, between kolasis as being disciplinary, with special reference to the sufferer, and timoria, as being penal, with reference to the satisfaction of him who inflicts it, cannot be maintained in the Koine Greek of NT times.