listen to the pronunciation of agape
Englisch - Türkisch
hayretten ağzı açık kalmış
{i} hayır
{s} ağzı açık kalmış
ağzı açık olarak

Şu çocuk, ağzı açık olarak, bana baktı. - That child stared at me, his mouth agape.

şaşırıp kalarak
{s} şaşırıp kalmış
{i} merhamet
çok açık
jaw agape
Ağızı bir karış açıkŞaşkınlıktan ağızı açık kalmak

In a state of wonder or amazement, as with the mouth wide open.

Türkisch - Türkisch
Karşılıksız sevgi
Englisch - Englisch
In a state of astonishment, wonder, expectation, or eager attention
a love feast, especially one held in the early Christian Church in connection with the eucharist
Being in a state of astonishment, wonder, expectation, or eager attention; as with mouth hanging open
open wide

If the slightly agape mouth is closed prior to mouth opening, this is termed the preparatory phase and is more common in suction-feeding bony fishes than elasmobranchs.

asexual, spiritual love
the asexual love of God or Christ for mankind, or the asexual love of Christians for others
{a} with staring eagerness, with surprise
the special NT Greek term for God's love for us, and which Christ commanded his disciples to have for one another (Cf Jn 13: 34-35; 1 Jn 4: 16; 1 Cor 13 )
A Greek word meaning a pure, unconditional love of a spiritual nature Agape is the highest for the love that one can express
a religious meal shared as a sign of love and fellowship
(Greek) love (especially love that is spiritual and selfless in nature)
This is the New Testament Greek word for love - unconditional love, Divine love It also became the name for the common meal which early Christians shared - The Love Feast
(3 syl ) A love-feast The early Christians held a love-feast before or after communion, when contributions were made for the poor These feasts became a scandal, and were condemned at the Council of Carthage, 397 (Greek, agape, love )
Christian love, "charity" (1 Cor 13: 1-8) Saint Ignatius of Antioch and Saint Hippolytus of Tome (second century) use Eucharist and Agape as synonyms (cf 1 Cor 11); in Jude 12, the 'love feasts' are most naturally understood to be the combined Agape---Eucharists The Agape (in Didache, 70-110) is a Jewish meal (Chaburah) Christianized as in the 'new meal' of Christ's Kingdom and Love Today the term Agape refers to the Easter Sunday's Vespers (held either in the morning or the afternoon) which is also called the Second Resurrection Service During this Service the Gospel reading relating to the first appearance of the Resurrected Christ to His disciples is read in many languages besides Greek , in order to emphasize the universality of salvation in the Resurrected Christ and its message to all people and nations
In John Lee's typology of love, altruistic love
(Gr : Love) Feast of love; the common meal of fellowship eaten in gatherings of the early Christians (I Cor 11: 20 34) Agape is also the name of the Easter Vespers Service held in the early afternoon on Easter day The faithful express their brotherly love and exchange the kiss of love honoring the resurrected Christ
the purely spiritual love of one person for another This love corresponds to the love of God or Christ for mankind (Contrast with eros, philia, and platonic love )
with the mouth wide open as in wonder or awe; "the gaping audience"; "we stood there agape with wonder"; "with mouth agape"
a religious meal shared as a sign of love and fellowship (Greek) love (especially love that is spiritual and selfless in nature)
{i} brotherly love; Christian love
Gaping, as with wonder, expectation, or eager attention
The love feast of the primitive Christians, being a meal partaken of in connection with the communion
If you describe someone as having their mouth agape, their mouth is open very wide, often because they are very surprised by something. She stood looking at Carmen with her mouth agape. with your mouth wide open, especially because you are surprised or shocked. In the New Testament, the fatherly love of God for humans and their reciprocal love for God. The term extends to the love of one's fellow humans. The Church Fathers used the Greek term to designate both a rite using bread and wine and a meal of fellowship that included the poor. The historical relationship between this meal, the Lord's Supper, and the Eucharist, the meal of fellowship and the sacrament, is uncertain
{s} open-mouthed; shocked, surprised
with the mouth wide open as in wonder or awe; "the gaping audience"; "we stood there agape with wonder"; "with mouth agape
brotherly love



    Türkische aussprache



    dumbstruck, agog, ajar, open


    /əˈgāp/ /əˈɡeɪp/


    [ ä-'gä-(")pA, 'ä ] (noun.) 1607. * a- +‎ gape. First known use by John Milton in Paradise Lost (1667).