Iudas

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English[edit]

Noun[edit]

Iudas

  1. Archaic spelling of Judas.
  2. Archaic form of Jude.

Anagrams[edit]


Latin[edit]

Alternative forms[edit]

Etymology[edit]

Borrowed from Ancient Greek Ἰούδᾱς (Ioúdās), from Hebrew יְהוּדָה (y'hudá).

Pronunciation[edit]

Proper noun[edit]

Iūdās m (genitive Iūdae); first declension

  1. Judas
    • 1870, Thomas Lever, Sermons, page 73:
      And surely none can continue neare, and deare vnto our kyng Christ but suche, for others that euer prolle for priuate profite, bee hypocrites and flatterers as was Iudas.
    • 1884, Jacob Isidor Mombert, Five Books of Moses (Genesis, XXXVIII: 1), page 115:
      And it fortuned at that tyme that Iudas went from his brethren & gatt him to a man called Hira of Odollam, and there he sawe the doughter of a man called Sua a Canaanyte.
    • 1904, William Shakespeare, ‎Horace Howard Furness, Loves Labour's Lost, page 288:
      Ped: Iudas I am. Dum: A Iudas? Ped: Not Iscariot sir. Iudas I am ycliped Machabeus.

Declension[edit]

First declension, masculine Greek type with nominative singular in -ās.

Case Singular
nominative Iūdās
genitive Iūdae
dative Iūdae
accusative Iūdān
ablative Iūdā
vocative Iūdā

Middle English[edit]

Noun[edit]

Iudas

  1. Judas
  2. Jude