Marriage supper of the Lamb is come

6 And I heard as it were the voice of a great multitude, and as the voice of many waters, and as the voice of mighty thunderings, saying, Alleluia: for the Lord God omnipotent reigneth.
7 Let us be glad and rejoice, and give honour to him: for the marriage of the Lamb is come and his wife hath made herself ready.
8 And to her was granted that she should be arrayed in fine linen, clean and white: for the fine linen is the righteousness of saints.
9 And he saith unto me, Write, Blessed are they which are called unto the marriage supper of the Lamb. And he saith unto me, These are the true sayings of God.
10 And I fell at his feet to worship him. And he said unto me, See thou do it not: I am thy fellowservant, and of thy brethren that have the testimony of Jesus: worship God: for the testimony of Jesus is the spirit of prophecy.


Definition of LAMB

From Wikipedia, encyclopedia

Lamb or The Lamb may refer to: male lamb of GOD

A young sheep (younger male sheep as lambs)

Lamb and mutton, the meat of domestic sheep

Lamb (surname), a list of people with the last name

Definition of SUPPER

1a: the evening meal especially when dinner is taken at midday b: a social affair featuring a supper; especially: an evening social especially for raising funds            < a church supper >

2: the food served as a supper < come, and eat your supper >

3: a light meal served late in the evening

Examples of SUPPER

I always enjoyed our Sunday night suppers. (Sabbath)

It's almost time for supper.

He did come for her supper.

Origin of SUPPER

Middle English soper, from Anglo-French super, from super to sup

First Known Use: 13th century

Other Food Terms

Reuben, calamari, chuck, curry, edamame, foie gras, hummus, leaven, nonpareil, peel

(Ref. merriam-webster)

Definition of SUP

transitive verb: to take or drink in swallows or gulps

intransitive verb: chiefly dialect: to take food and especially liquid food into the mouth a little at a time

Origin of SUP

Middle English suppen, from Old English sūpan, suppan; akin to Old High German sūfan to drink, sip, Old English sopp sop

First Known Use: before 12th century

(Ref. merriam-webster)

Definition of TESTIMONY

1a (1): the tablets inscribed with the Mosaic law (2): the ark containing the tablets b: a divine decree attested in the Scriptures

2a: firsthand authentication of a fact: evidence b: an outward sign c: a solemn declaration usually made orally by a witness under oath in response to interrogation by a lawyer or authorized public official

3a: an open acknowledgment b: a public profession of religious experience

Examples of TESTIMONY

The jury heard 10 days of testimony.

There were contradictions in her testimony.

the personal testimonies of survivors of the war

It is testimony to her courage and persistence that she worked for so long in the face of such adversity.

The popularity of diet fads is a testimony to the fact that people want a quick fix for their health and weight problems.


Middle English testimonie, from Anglo-French, from Late Latin & Latin; Late Latin testimonium Decalogue, from Latin, evidence, witness, from testis witness — more at testament

First Known Use: 14th century

Origin of TESTIFY

Middle English testifien, from Anglo-French testifier, from Latin testificari, from testis witness

First Known Use: 14th century

 Origin of TESTIS

noun, plural –tes: the male gonad or reproductive gland, either of two oval glands located in the scrotum.  

(Ref. merriam-webster)

Definition of FELLOW

1: comrade, associate

2a: an equal in rank, power, or character: peer b: one of a pair: mate

3: a member of a group having common characteristics; specifically: a member of an incorporated literary or scientific society

4aobsolete: a person of one of the lower social classes barchaic: a worthless man or boy c: man, boy d: boyfriend, beau

5: an incorporated member of a college or collegiate foundation especially in a British university

6: a person appointed to a position granting a stipend and allowing for advanced study or research

Examples of FELLOW

fellows and girls at a party

a young fellow like you

Your son's a bright little fellow.

She's found herself a new fellow.

a fellow of the American College of Surgeons

a Fellow of the Royal Society

Origin of FELLOW

Middle English felawe, from Old English fēolaga, from Old Norse fēlagi, from fēlag partnership, from fē cattle, money + lag act of laying

First Known Use: before 12th century

(Ref. merriam-webster)

Definition of SERVANT

 One that serves others < a public servant >; especially: one that performs duties about the person or home of a master or personal employer

— ser·vant·hood \-ˌhu̇d\noun

— ser·vant·lessadjective

Examples of SERVANT

< the family had servants to clean and cook for them >

Origin of SERVANT

Middle English, from Anglo-French, from present participle of servir

First Known Use: 13th century

(Ref. merriam-webster)

Definition of Come

1a (1): to arrive at a particular place, end, result, or conclusion <came to his senses> <come untied> (2): amount <the taxes on it come to more than it's worth> b (1): to appear to the mind <the answer came to them> (2): to appear on a scene : make an appearance <children come equipped to learn any language> c (1): happen, occur <no harm will come to you> (2): to come to pass : take place —used in the subjunctive with inverted subject and verb to express the particular time or occasion <come spring the days will be longer> d: originate, arise <wine comes from grapes> <they come of sturdy stock> e: to enter or assume a condition, position, or relation <artillery came into action> f: to fall within a field of view or a range of application <this comes within the terms of the treaty> g: to issue forth <a sob came from her throat> h: to take form <churn till the butter comes> i: to be available <this model comes in several sizes> <as good as they come> j:often vulgar: to experience orgasm

Definition of Come;   noun

1: often vulgar: semen

2: often vulgar: orgasm

First Known Use of Come   1923

(Ref. merriam-webster)

Definition of OMNIPOTENT

1: often capitalized: almighty 1

2: having virtually unlimited authority or influence < an omnipotent ruler >

3obsolete: arrant

Examples of OMNIPOTENT

< the nearly universal religious belief that God is omnipotent and omniscient >

Whether or not the Big Bang truly implies that the universe was created out of nothing by an omnipotent deity in a wholly gratuitous act of love, it does demonstrate that the universe is, as philosophers say, contingent—that is, it need not have existed.


Middle English, from Anglo-French, from Latin omnipotent-, omnipotens, from omni- + potent-, potens potent

First Known Use: 14th century   (Ref. merriam-webster)

Definition of POTENT

1: having or wielding force, authority, or influence: powerful

2: achieving or bringing about a particular result: effective

3a: chemically or medicinally effective < a potent vaccine > b: rich in a characteristic constituent < a potent drink >

4: able to copulate —usually used of the male

— po·tent·lyadverb

Origin of POTENT

Middle English, from Latin potent-, potens (present participle of posse to be able), from Latin potis, pote able; akin to Gothic brūthfaths bridegroom, Greek posis husband, Sanskrit pati master

First Known Use: 15th century

(Ref. merriam-webster)