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Borrowed from Late Latin Abrasax, from Ancient Greek ἀβραξάς (abraxás) or ἀβρασάξ (abrasáx), possibly from the numerical value of the Greek letters, which is 365.
- (historical) A theonym of unclear signification, commonly invoked as a magic word on amulets, talismans, and papyri in the Mediterranean basin from the 2nd century B.C. until the 13th century, and viewed in Gnosticism as one of the Archons who follows Sabaoth when he leaves the ranks of the Demiurge to become an aeon alongside Sophia.
Abrasax (plural not attested)
- (historical) A gem engraved with the word Abrasax or Abraxas.
Borrowed from Latin Abrasax, from Ancient Greek ἀβραξάς (abraxás).
- (Gnosticism) Abrasax (one of the Archons)
- English terms borrowed from Late Latin
- English terms derived from Late Latin
- English terms derived from Ancient Greek
- English lemmas
- English proper nouns
- English terms with historical senses
- English nouns
- English countable nouns
- English nouns with unattested plurals
- Portuguese terms borrowed from Latin
- Portuguese terms derived from Latin
- Portuguese terms derived from Ancient Greek
- Portuguese 3-syllable words
- Portuguese terms with IPA pronunciation
- Portuguese lemmas
- Portuguese proper nouns
- Portuguese masculine nouns