- v. archaic Third-person singular simple present indicative form of drive.
- From drive + -eth, the archaic third-person singular present tense suffix. (Wiktionary)
“The word driveth does not mean that he was compelled forcibly against his will to go there, but that he was inclined to go there by the Spirit, or was led there.”
“Born around 1495 in the Lollard country of the west Cotswolds, educated at Oxford and inspired by Luther, Tyndale became a translator because he believed that if "a boy that driveth the plough" had access to the word of God in his own language, he would discover how little of Catholic ritual and indeed doctrine was in there no sacraments or relics, no bishops, popes or purgatory.”
“Unitarian fell upon the misbelieving Persians in the gates, and the blood of the Kafirs ran in the streets like a torrent till they threw down their arms and harness and called out for quarter; whereupon the Moslems stayed their swords from the slaughter and drove them to their tents, as one driveth a flock of sheep.”
“With Allah take I refuge from whatever driveth me, iv.”
“The ungodly are not so, They are like the chaff that the wind driveth away.”
“Nay, said she, I may not, for I have an errand which driveth me on; wherefore I must be gone within this hour.”
“I think I remember a biblical verse, “Take heed unto thyself that ye not follow prophets who driveth red Cadillac SUVs.””
“And the watchman told, saying, He came even unto them, and cometh not again: and the driving is like the driving of Jehu the son of Nimshi; for he driveth furiously.”
“The north wind driveth away rain: so doth an angry countenance a backbiting tongue.”
“And immediately the spirit driveth him into the wilderness.”
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