σάκκος in the New Testament

Definitions

Thayer

1) a sack
1a) a receptacle for holding or carrying various things, as money, food, etc.
1b) a course cloth, a dark course stuff made especially from the hair of animals
1c) a garment of the like material, and clinging to the person like a sack, which was wont to be worn (or drawn over the tunic instead of the cloak or mantle) by mourners, penitents, suppliants and also by those who like the Hebrew prophets, lead an austere life
Part of Speech: noun masculine
Citing in TDNT: 7:56, 995

Strong

G4526
Of Hebrew origin [H8242]; "sack" cloth, that is, mohair (the material or garments made of it, worn as a sign of grief): - sackcloth.

Louw-Nida

GlossSection
sackcloth6.164

Classical Greek Dictionaries

These two sites give similar information, with the definition from several dictionaries and statistics on the use of the word.

Perseus Digital Library

University of Chicago's Logion lexicon

Ulrik Petersen

Strong's dictionary

Crosswalk

Thayer's dictionary plus other information.

LaParola

From this site's dictionary (in Italian)

In the New Testament

SBL (also Westcott and Hort; Tischendorf; Byzantine)

σάκκοςnoun: nominative singular masculine1
σάκκουςnoun: accusative plural masculine1
σάκκῳnoun: dative singular masculine2
Total4

Click on the first column to search for that word as a form of the root σάκκος; click on the second column to search for that grammatical form of the root σάκκος; click on the third column to search for that word and grammatical form; click on the total to search for the root σάκκος.