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Revelation 19:21

(Click on the Strongs Numbers)

Textus Receptus (Stephanus 1550)

G2532 And και
G3588 the οι
G3062 remnant λοιποι
G615 were slain απεκτανθησαν
G1722 with εν
G3588 the τη
G4501 sword ρομφαια
G3588 the του
G2521 him that sat καθημενου
G1909 upon επι
G3588 the του
G2462 horse ιππου
G3588 the τη
G1607 proceeded εκπορευομενη
G1537 of εκ
G3588 the του
G4750 mouth στοματος
G846   αυτου
G2532 and και
G3956 all παντα
G3588 the τα
G3732 fowls ορνεα
G5526 were filled εχορτασθησαν
G1537 out of εκ
G3588 the των
G4561 flesh σαρκων
G846   αυτων

King James Bible (Oxford 1769)

G3062 remnant
G615 slain
G1722 with
G4501 sword
G1909 upon
G2462 horse
G4501 sword
G1607 proceeded
G848 his
G4750 mouth
G3732 fowls
G5526 filled
G1722 with
G848 their
G4561 flesh

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Greek-English Dictionary

Strongs: G4561
Greek: σάρξ
Transliteration: sarx
Pronunciation: sarx
Part of Speech: Noun Feminine
Bible Usage: carnal (-ly + -ly minded) flesh ([-ly]).

flesh (as stripped of the skin) that is (strictly) the meat of an animal (as food) or (by extension) the body (as opposed to the soul (or spirit) or as the symbol of what is external or as the means of kindred or (by implication) human nature (with its frailties (physically or morally) and passions) or (specifically) a human being (as such)

1. flesh (the soft substance of the living body, which covers the bones and is permeated with blood) of both man and beasts

2. the body

a. the body of a man

b. used of natural or physical origin, generation or relationship

1. born of natural generation

c. the sensuous nature of man, "the animal nature"

1. without any suggestion of depravity

2. the animal nature with cravings which incite to sin

3. the physical nature of man as subject to suffering

3. a living creature (because possessed of a body of flesh) whether man or beast

4. the flesh, denotes mere human nature, the earthly nature of man apart from divine influence, and therefore prone to sin and opposed to God

Thayer's Greek–English Lexicon
of the New Testament 1889
Strong's Exhaustive Concordance
by James Strong (S.T.D.) (LL.D.) 1890.