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“It comes from the Greek word mueo, meaning “to initiate,” and is the base of the word musterion, the source of our word mystery.”
“This verse is, therefore, virtually a parenthesis, in so far as the relative ho at the beginning of the next verse refers to the word musterion in v. 3; or if referred to that word as used in v. 4, it is to it as including the more limited idea expressed in v. 3.”
“Deute agalliasometha tpi churio, to paron musterion ekdiegoumenoi”
“Eph.i. 9 we have a similar expression: to musterion tou thelematos, the mystery of his will.”
“This expression is remarkable: to musterion tes boules.”
“They spoke of the offering of Isaac as a musterion: i.e., a sign or symbol of the secret purpose of God concerning His Son, Jesus Christ.”
“Whether there is or is not here a conscious reference to St. Paul's words, there seems to be both in the text and in the passage cited an employment of musterion in its proper sense of”
“Thus, as has been well observed, musterion and apokalupsis are correlative terms (Rom.xvi. 25); and as in the former clauses of the present verse there is the musterion, so in the latter the apokalupsis musteriou.”
“He is the revelation of the musterion or secret purpose of God, which had been hid for ages.”
“That's because you haven't received the musterion yet.”
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Just rolls off, out, over the tongue, palate, larynx...
medieval spellings of common words that have a certain spell to them
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