E and I. In the third heaven, they are not able to express these two vowels, but instead of them Y and Eu, because the vowels E and I properly belong to the spiritual class of affections. S. S. 90. H. and H. 241.
EAGLE, an, s. the affection of divine truth as to knowledge and understanding. A. R. 244. Also, intellectual sight, and consequent thought. A. R. 245, 561. The face of an e. s. circumspection and providence. 3901. E., in a good sense, s. man's rational principle, and in a bad sense, his rational principle perverted. Matt. xxiv. 31. D. P. 20. The two e. (Ezek. xvii. 1, 8) rep. the Jewish and Israelitish churches, both as to knowledges of truth and consequent intelligence. A. R. 244. Or the first e. des. the process of the regeneration of the natural or external man, by scientifics and knowledge from the Word, and the other e. des. the process of the regeneration of the spiritual or internal man, by truth from good. A. E. 281. Flying e. s. knowledges from whence understanding is derived; because when they fly they know and see things; and by flying is s. to perceive and instruct. See Rev. iv. 7. A. R. 244. E. wings (Dan. vii. 3) s. rational principles grounded in man's proprium. 3901.
EAR. They who are dutiful and obedient in another life, belong to the province of the e., yea, cor. to hearing itself. 2542. Those answering to the cartilaginous parts of the e., attend but little to the sense of a thing; but those answering to the more interior parts, attend more perfectly. The nature of the interior parts may be known from their uses. 4656. The region where the e. is, cor. to obedience alone, without affection. 4326.
EAR OF CORN den. exterior natural truths or scientifics.    5212.
EARS and EYES, when pred. of Jehovah, s. infinite will and infinite intelligence. Infinite will is providence, and infinite intelligence is foresight. 3869.
EARLY RISING s. to perceive clearly, also the light of confirmation from celestial good. 2540.
EARRINGS were of two sorts, viz., such as were applied above the nose to the forehead, and such as were applied to the ears; those which were applied above the nose to the forehead, were badges rep. of good; and those which were applied to the ears, were badges rep. of obedience, and are e. but in the original tongue, both sorts are expressed by the same term. 4551. E. (Gen. xxxv.) are insignia rep. of obedience; consequently, they s. things actual, for to obey, involves to do a thing in act. 4551. E. of gold s. those things which appertain to simple good. 3103.
EARS of SPIKES of CORN (Gen. xli.) s. scientifics of the natural principle. 5212.
EARTH s. all inferior things cor. to internal and superior things, as inferior, rational, and natural things, whereof also things celestial and spiritual are pred.; by reason of cor., these inferior things are such as are in the inferior heavens, and also in the church, and in external worship, and likewise such as are in the literal sense of the Word; in short, all things which proceed from things internal, and are fixed and exhibited in things external, as being things natural, are called c. and the Lord's footstool. 2162. E. is sometimes used to den. the people or men who are out of the church; it is rarely used in the Word to den. the whole globe of the e., unless at the same time it s. the whole human race, with respect to their state as a church, or as not a church. 1066. E., in an opp. sense, s. damnation, because when there is no church in man, there is damnation ; in the last sense, e. is mentioned in Isa. xiv. 12, xxi. 9, xxvi. 19, 21, xxix. 4, xlvii. 1, lxiii. G ; Lam. ii. 10; Ezek. xxvi. 20, xxxii. 24; Num. xvi. 29, 33, xxvi. 10, and in other places. A. R. 285. E. s. the church, and sometimes the church in a desolate state, or where there is no church. 620. The e. s. the church as to good, or the good of the church. A. E. 365. E. empty and void (Gen. i. 2) s. man before regeneration. 17. E. (Gen. ii. 5) s. the external of the spiritual man. 90. E. (Gen. viii. 13) s. the will of man which is nothing else but lust: his ground is in his intellectual part, wherein truths are sown, and not at all in his will part, which in the spiritual man is separated from the intellectual. 895. E. (Isa. Ix. 80) s. the internal spiritual man, because therein the church is, which, in general, by c. is s. A. E. 365. The e. which helped the woman, and swallowed the flood which the dragon cast out of his mouth (Rev. xii. 1C), s. those in the old church who are not dragons (although amongst the dragons who separate faith from charity), because they are in ignorant simplicity, and live the life of faith, which is charity. A. E. 764. E. s. the church as consisting of the nations and people there; and field, the church as to the dissemination of divine truth and its reception. A. E. 388. E. is distinguished from ground, as the man of the church and the church itself are distinguished from each other, or as love and faith are distinguished. 662. E., land, ground, and field are frequently mentioned in the Word, and by e., when applied in a good sense, is s. the Lord's kingdom in the heavens and in the e. The same is s. by ground, but in a more confined sense; the same is also s. by field, but in a sense still more confined. 3310. The e. and sea (Rev. xi. 6) s. the inferior heavens. A. E. 609. The spirits of this e., in the grand man, have relation to the external sense. E. U. 89. The principal reason why the Lord was willing to be born on our e., and not on another, was because of the Word, in that it might be written on our e., and when written, be afterwards published throughout the whole e., and when once published, be preserved to all posterity, and thus that it might be made manifest, even to all in another life, that God was made man. E. U. 113. In every other e. (besides this) divine truth is manifested by word of mouth, by spirits and angels, but this manifestation is confined to families; for mankind in most e. live distinct according to families, wherefore, divine truth, thus revealed by spirits and angels, is not conveyed far beyond the limits of families, and unless a new revelation constantly succeeds, truth is either perverted or perishes; it is otherwise on our e., where divine truth, which is the Word, remains forever in its integrity. E. U. 120.
EARTH, lower, is proximately beneath the feet, and the region round about to a small distance; there most persons are after death, before they are elevated into heaven; mention is made also of this e. in the Word throughout; beneath it are the places of vastation, which are called pits; below those places and round about, to much extent, are hells. 4728.
EARTHQUAKES s. concussions, paroxysms, inversions, and distractions, i.e., separations or tearings away from heaven, of all things appertaining to the church. The end of the church is likewise des. in the prophets by concussions, overturnings, and sinkings of the earth, and other circumstances, which attend e. Consequently, e. s. changes of the state of the church. A. R. 331, 711. E. happen in the spiritual world. A. R. 315, 331.
EASE. The joy and blessedness of heaven does not consist in e., but in active exercises of use. 6410.
EAST, the, s. the Lord. 101. Jehovah himself, as to love. 1451. Love in a clear perception. H. and H. 150. Land of the e. (Gen. xxv. 6) s. the good of faith. 3249. E., in an opp. sense, s. self-love. A. E. 422.
EAST WIND, the, and the EAST, in the genuine sense, den. love to the Lord, and love towards the neighbor; hence, in the opp. sense, they den. self-love, and the love of the world. 5215. The e. w. s. the dispersion of falses and evils. 842. The e. w. s. those things which are of lusts and of fantasies thence derived, which is manifest from the passages in the Word where it is named. 5244.
EAT, to, den. communication, conjunction, and appropriation. 2187. The act of eating with man, cor. with scientifics in the world of spirits. 1480. To e. of the tree of life, in a spiritual sense, is to be intelligent and wise from the Lord; and to e. of the tree of the knowledge of good and evil, is to be intelligent and wise from self. C. S. L. 353. To e. and drink s. appropriation and conjunction by love and charity. 2187, 2343. To e. and to drink (Luke xvii. 28) s. to live to self and the world, and to appropriate to self evils and falses; to buy and to sell, s. to acquire to themselves those things, and to communicate them to others; and to plant and to build, s. to confirm themselves in them, and to live in them. A. E. 840.
EBER s. a new church, which may be called another ancient church. 1217. The external things of worship. A. E. 514.
EBONY (1 Kings x. 18) s. divine truths in ultimates.    A. E. 253.
ECCLESIASTIC, its necessity and limits defined.    10.793.
EDEN, the garden of, s. love from the Lord, heaven, and the church, and the Lord himself in a supreme sense. 99, 4447. E., in a bad sense, s. the love of self and of the world. 130. E. s. love to the Lord, and the garden of Jehovah, wisdom thence derived. (Isa. li. 3.) A. E. 721. A. C. 5376
EDER, the tower of (Gen. xxxv. and Joshua xv. 21), s. the progression of what is holy to interior things. 4599.
EDGE of the SWORD (Gen. xxxiv. 26) s. what is false and evil in a state of combat. 4501.
EDGE. To have the teeth set on e. (Ezek. xviii. 24) s. the appropriation of the false from evil. A. E. 556.
EDOM, in a good sense, s. the Lord's human essence; also the strength, power, or good of the natural principle. In an opp. sense, the natural man originating in self-love, which despises and rejects all truth, whence comes the devastation thereof. 3322. E. (Obad. ver. 11) s. the truth of the natural man, and in an opp. sense, the false. A. E. 811. The field of E. (Gen. xxxii. 3) s. truths derived from good in the Lord's divine natural principle. 4241. E. and Moab, in many passages are named together, because they s. those who are principled in good; but the difference is, that E. den. the good of the natural principle, to which are adjoined the doctrinals of truth; whereas Moab den. natural good, such as has place with those, with whom such doctrinals are not conjoined. The former and the latter appear alike in their external form, but not in their internal. 3322.
EDUCATION. The order of progression by e., is apparent from scientific to celestial truths, but in reality it is the celestial which flows in through the successive degrees, and adapts rational and scientific truth to itself. E. of infants in heaven. H. and H. 334-44. 1495.
EFFECT, the, is the continent and basis of causes and ends, and these actually are in the e. D. L W. 212. All e. in the universe are produced by two things; viz., life and nature. I. 10.
EFFIGY, the, of man such as he is in general, is such also in the least things of his will. 6571. A spirit is known by his ideas; and, what is wonderful, there is in each of his ideas his image, or e. 1008.
EFFLUVIUM. There is an e. around every vegetable, animal, and man. With man after death, it is his sphere or love. 10.130.
EFFLUX.   Influx adapts itself to e.    T. C. R. 814.
EFFORT, is in first principles and lost, in the spiritual world, and thence in the natural. A. Cr. 96.
EGG, an. Spiritual life successively comes forth from whatsoever age, as from an e.; the age of infancy is, as it were, an e. for the age of childhood, and the age of childhood is, as it were, an e. for the age of adolescence and youth, and this latter is an e. for adult age. 4378.
EGYPT s. the natural man in conjunction with the spiritual, and in such case the affection of truth. But in the opp. sense, it s. the natural man separated from the spiritual, and in that case, insanity in spiritual things. For the Egyptians cultivated the science of correspondences, whence came their hieroglyphics, which science they afterwards turned into magic, and made it idolatrous. A. R. 503. E. in a good sense, s. faith conjoined to charity, but in a bad sense, faith separate from charity. A. E. 654. E., in a bad sense, s. the scientifics of the natural man, which of itself endeavors to enter into heavenly arcana, and hence perverts, denies, and profanes truths divine. 1164, 4735. E. s. scientifics, and Ethiopians knowledges. (Dan. xi. 43.) 117. The rivers E. and Euphrates (Gen. xv. 18) s. the extension of things spiritual and celestial. 1866. The labor of E. s. sciences, and the merchandise of Cush, and the Sabeans, s. the knowledges of things spiritual, which are serviceable to those who acknowledge the Lord. (Isa. xlv. 14.) 1164.
EGYPT and MEMPHIS (Hosea ix. 6) s. those who wish to be wise in things divine, by a power in themselves and their scientifics. 273.
EGYPT, SIN, and NO (Ezek. xxx. 15, 16), s. the scientifics and fallacies, which are of the natural man, and oppose the reformation of man by truths from the Word. A. E. 721.
EGYPTIANS, the, rep. those who are in natural science, thus the natural, but the Hebrews, those who are of the church, thus respectively the spiritual; the E. also held the Hebrews so vile, as servants, that it was an abomination to them to eat with the Hebrews (Gen. xliii. 32), and also the sacrifices offered by the Hebrews were an abomination to them. (Exod. viii. 26.) 5013.
EIGHT s. good.   A. R. 730.
EIGHTEEN (3 X 6) s. things of combat.    1709.
EIGHTEEN THOUSAND s. all the truths from doctrine encompassing and defending the church. A. E. 438.
EIGHTH DAY, the, den. every beginning, consequently, continuation. This is one reason why the sabbath was changed from the seventh day to the first, that is, by way of continuation, the e. d., which den. the beginning of a new Christian church, at the end of the Jewish church. 2633.
EIGHTH MOUNTAIN. (Rev. xvii. 11.) By the beast being the e. m. is s. divine good. A. R. 739.
EIGHTY s. temptations.    1963.
EJECT s. to exterminate.    2657.
EKRON.    Belzebub the god of E., s. the god of every false.    A. E. 740.
EL and ELOHIM s. the divine spiritual principle, but with this difference, that El s. truth in the will and act, or the good of truth ; whereas Elohim, in the plural, is used to s. all truths which are from the Lord. 4402.
ELAM (Isa. xxi. 1) s. faith originating in charity, consequently, the internal church. 1228. E. (Jer. xlix. 34) s. the falsification of doctrine. S. E. L. P. p. 28. E. (Jer. xlix. 35) s. the science of the natural man, and thence faith. A. E. 357. E. (Jer. xlix. 36) s. those who are in the knowledges of faith, and not at the same time in any charity. A. E. 411.
EL-BETHEL (Gen. xxxiv. 7, and xxxv.) s. an holy natural principle; for when the Lord made his human divine, he first made it holy; the difference between making divine, and holy, is this, that the divine is Jehovah himself; whereas the holy is, what is from Jehovah; the former is the divine esse, but the latter, is what thence exists. When the Lord glorified himself, he also made his human the divine esse, or Jehovah. 4559.
ELDER BROTHER (Gen. x. 21) s. the internal church.    1222.
ELDER SERVANT of the HOUSE (Gen. xxiv. 2) s. the Lord's natural principle. 3019.
ELDERS of ISRAEL, the (Deut. i. 13, 15). rep. celestial men.    121.
ELDERS, the twenty-four (Rev. iv.), s. all the truths and goods of the church in heaven and in earth, or all who are of the Lord's church. A. R. 233, 251. The twenty-four e. (Rev. xi.) s. all in heaven, specifically in the spiritual heaven. A. R. 521. The twenty-four c. and the four animals (Rev. vii. and xix.) s. the superior heavens. A. R. 369, 808. E. and disciples (Matt. xix. 28) s. the same as tribes. A. E. 253. The e. (Joel ii. 16) s. the wise, and those that suck the teats, the innocent. 5608.
ELEALETH s. men of the external church who explain the Word, to favor the loves of the world. A. E. 911.
ELDAAH den. truths according to which they live. 3240-2. See Midian.
ELEAZER, the son of Aaron, s. doctrinals derived from the essential doctrine of charity. 7230.
ELEAZER and ITHAMAR, the two sons of Aaron, s. the Lord as to his divine natural. 9812.
ELECT. The Lord is so called, as to his divine good, and servant, as to his divine truth. A. E. 409. By the chosen, or e., is not meant that any are elected by predestination, but they who are with the Lord are so called. A. R. 744. By the e., spoken of in the Word, are understood those who are in the life of good, and in that of truths from thence. 3755. " To gather his e. from the four winds, from one extreme of heaven to the other," s. the institution of the new church; the e. are they who are in the good of love and faith; the four winds are all the states of good and truth, and from the one extreme of heaven to the other, are the internals and externals of the church. A. E. 418. A. C. 4060.
ELECT and MEN-SERVANTS (Isa. lxv. 9) s. the good things and truths of the church. 2567.
ELECTION. All are elected and predestined to heaven. T. C. R. 664. After death the Lord elects those who have lived well. T. C. R. 664.
ELEPHANT s. the natural man as to good.   A. E. 455.
ELEVATION, all, is derived from things spiritual and celestial, inasmuch as by these things, man is e. towards heaven. 3171. All e. in a state of temptation, is made by divine truth. 8170.
ELEVEN s. a state not yet full, but still a receptible state, such as exists with well-disposed boys and infants. A. E. 194.
ELIAKIM (Isa. xxii. 21, 22) s. those who have the faith of charity. A. E. 206.
ELIAS den. the prophetical books of the Old Testament.    2606.
ELIEZER (Exod. xviii. 4) s. the quality of the good of truths among those who are within the church. 8651.
ELIEZER of DAMASCUS (Gen. XT. 2) is the external church.    1790.
ELIJAH rep. the Lord as to the Word.   2762.
ELIM (Exod. xv. 27) s. a state of illustration and of affection, thus of consolation after temptation. 8367.
ELISHA, as well as Elijah, rep. the Lord as to the Word.   A. R. 47.
ELISHAH, TARSHISH, KITTHIM, and DODANIM (Gen. x. 4), s. so many several doctrinals respecting ritual observances, and derived from external worship prevailing with Javan. 1156.
ELM s. same as oak, perceptions grounded in scientifics.    1442, 2466.
ELOHIM s. all truths which are from the Lord.    4402.    See El.
ELON the HITTITE den. truth from another source than what was real and genuine. 3470.
ELOQUENCE.   Eloquent words s. joy of mind.   6414.
ELPARAN s. extension of persuasions of the false.    1674.
EMACIATE, or to make lean, s. to remove evils from falses not of evil A. E. 406.
EMBALM, to, s. a preservation from the contagion of evil.    6595.
EMBLEMS cor. to sacred things.   4581, 4967.
EMBRACE, to, s. affection.   3807.
EMBITTER den. resistance by falses.    6420.
EMBROIDERED. What is e. s. the scientific principle of the natural man. 9688. A. E. 242.
EMBROIDERER, INVENTOR, and WEAVER, s. the three principles, called natural, spiritual, and celestial. 9915.
EMBRYO, an, in the womb, cor. to the truth of the doctrine derived from the good of celestial love. A. E. 810. Embryos and new-born infants, have not sensation or voluntary action, until their lungs are opened and thereby an influx be given of the one into the other. 3887.
EMERALD (Rev. iv. 3) s. the appearance of the divine sphere of the Lord in the lowest heavens. A. R. 232. E., purple, broidered-work, fine linen, coral, and agate (Ezek. xxvii. 16), s. the knowledges of good. 1232.
EMERODS, the, whereby the Philistines were smitten (1 Sam. v. 6), s. natural loves, which, when separated from spiritual love, are unclean. And since gold cor. to good, therefore the golden e., mentioned in the same passage, s. natural loves purified and made good. D. P. 326. A. C. 3322. E. and mice (1 Sam. v. 6) s. falses and evils. A. E. 700.
EMIMS, REPHAIMS, ENAKIMS, and SAMSUMMIMS (Deut. ii. 9,10,11, 18, 19, 21), s. those who were tainted with persuasions of evil and the false. 2468.
EMINENCE, if, and opulence are ends, they are curses, if means, they are blessings. A. Cr. 76.
EMISSARY SPIRITS. The communications of societies with other societies are effected by the spirits whom they send forth, and by whom they speak; these spirits are called subjects. 5856.
EMPIRES. Societies have been transformed into e., by the loves of self, the world ruling. 7364.
EMPTY s. where there is nothing true, because nothing good. 4744. To e. (Gen. xxiv. 20) s. to separate. 3095. E. s. where there is nothing true, and void, where there is nothing good. (Gen. i. 2.) 17.
EMPTYING OUT (Gen. xlii. 35) den. to do use from truths. 5529.
EMULATION, envy, s. to emulate and to chide.   4702.
ENAKIMS s. those tainted with persuasions of evil and false.    2468.
ENCAMP, to, s. to arrange according to heavenly order. 4236. To e. s. the ordination of truth and good. 8130.
ENCHANTMENT. To persuade in falses. A. R. 462. S. the perversion of good. E. are also mentioned in a good sense in the Word. Such the prophets were skilled in, by which they excited good affections, hearing, obedience, etc. But inasmuch as evil affections were excited by the evil, they were severely prohibited. A. E. 590.
ENCOMPASS, to (Gen. xix. 4), s. to be contrary, or to attack and assault with an hostile intention. 2347. To e. (Gen.xxxvii. 7) s. access to adore. 4688.
END. The e. regarded makes the man, and such as the e. is, such is the man, consequently, such is the human principle appertaining to him after death. 4054.
END or EXTREMITY of the FIELD (Gen. xxiii. 9), s. a little of the church, which may appear from the description of land, of ground, and of fields, in the Word. Their middle s. much, but their extreme s. little. This extreme is also called circuit; the reason is, because about the extreme the rep. expires. 2936.
END of CREATION, the, exists in its ultimates, that all things may return to the creator. D. L. W. 167.
END of DAYS s. process of time.   347.
END, CAUSE, and EFFECT cor. to the three discrete degrees of simultaneous order. I. 18. See Degrees.
ENDS of the EARTH. (Isa. iv. 15.) The isles and the e. of the earth, in the Word, s. those who are more remote from the truths and goods of the church, because they have not the Word, and are thence in ignorance. A. E. 304. See Isles.
ENDEAVORS are internal acts of the will in which good works must be, in order that they may exist, and these internal acts ought to close in external acts, in order that they may abide. A. R. 868, 875.
ENDURANCE (Rev. ii. 19) s. study and labor in acquiring and teaching truth. A. R. 129. Word of e. (Rev. iii. 10) s. spiritual combat, which is temptation. A. R. 185. To endure to the end (Matt. xxiv. 8) s. not to yield in temptations. 3488.
ENEGLAIM s. those who shall instruct the natural man.   40.
ENEMIES are evil and false principles. 2851. E. (Ps. cx. 1) s. things natural and rational, perverted and defiled. 2162. Those who are inwardly against the good of love, and the truth of doctrine, but not outwardly so. (Rev. xi. 12.) A. E. 671. E. s. the falses of evil, and foes the evils themselves. A. E. 642.
ENEMIES and HATERS (Num. x. 31, 36) s. falses and evils from hell. A. E. 700.
ENGEDI, fishers from, s. those who shall instruct in the truths of faith. 40.
ENGLISH. The best of the E. in the spiritual world, are arranged in the centre, because they have interior intellectual light, which they derive from the liberty of speaking and writing, and thereby of thinking. T. C. R. 806. Conversation with E. bishops, and George II. A. R. 716.
ENGRAVER in STONE (Exod. xviii. 11) s. the good of love, thus the things pertaining to the will of the regenerate man, for this is from the good of love ; because the voluntary principle of the regenerate man receives the good of love, and his intellectual principle receives the truths of faith. 9846.
ENGRAVINGS of a SIGNET, or SEAL (Exod. xxviii. 11), is the celestial form of all truths, as it exists in the understanding of the regenerate man; for therein the truths of faith are disposed into a celestial form, and from thence it is, that the regenerate man is an heaven in a little form. 9846.
ENLARGE and EXTEND, to (Isa, liv. 2), s. the fructification of good, and the multiplication of truth. A. E. 799.
ENLIGHTEN.   To ill. in truths.    A. E. 391.
ENLIGHTENED, to be. Those who love and will truths from the Lord are e., when they read the Word, for the Lord is present in it, and speaks to every one according to his capacity. A. Cr. 75.
EN-MISHPAT, or the Fountain of Judgment, or the Fountain of Mishpat-Cadesh (Gen. xiv. 7), s. contention about truths, and thus continuation. 1678.
ENMITY s. the e. between man's proprium, and the Lord.   D. P. 211.
ENOCH (Gen. v. 18) 8. the seventh church from Adam, and which consisted of those who had framed doctrines out of the things which had been objects of perception in the most ancient and the following churches, with design that such doctrine should serve as a rule whereby to know what was good and true; which is s. by these words: ver. 22, " E. walked with God." And by the translation of E., ver. 24, is s. that as such doctrine at that time was not allowable, it was preserved for the use of posterity, 513, 516-521. The state and quality of perception with those who were called E., was a kind of general obscure perception, without any distinctness; for the mind in such case determines its intuition to doctrinals, out of or without itself. 522.
ENOS the SON OF SETH (Gen. iv. 26) s. a church which accounted charity to be the principal of faith. 438, 439.
ENSIGN, a sign of combat.    A. E. 411.
ENSNARED den. destruction of spiritual life.    9348.
ENTANGLED.    Confusion as to things of the church.    8133.
ENTER, to (Gen. vii. 1), s. to be prepared. 711. To e. into the ark (Gen. vii. 9) s. protection. 748. To e. in (Rev. iii. 20) when pred. concerning the Lord, s. to conjoin himself with man. A. E. 251. A. R. 219.
ENTHUSIASM.    Visions caused by false persuasions.    1968.
ENTHUSIASTS.   None but enthusiastic spirits speak with e.   A. Cr. 74
ENTIRE, to be, den. without blemish, unspotted.    7837.
ENTITY.   Exp. D. L. W. 43.
ENTRAILS. " And they came to their e." (Gen. xli. 21), s. interior extermination. 5258.
ENTRANCE.   To enter in, s. communication.   6901.
ENTWISTED TREE, an (Ezek. xx. 28), s. those things which are not dictated by the Word, but by the scientific proprium of man. 2831. Entwisting (Ezek. xxxi. 1) s. scientifics. 2588
ENUNCIATIONS. The historical and prophetical parts of the ancient Word. A. R. 11.
ENVELOPE, or covering.   Exp. D. L. W. 194.
ENVIRONS. The things which constitute the e., in the internal sense, s. things suitable and proper, because all truths joined to good, are arranged into series, and the series are such that, in the midst, or in the inmost of every one, there is a truth joined to good, and round about this midst, or inmost, are the truths proper and suitable thereto. 5343.
ENVY, to (Gen. xxvi. 14), s. not to comprehend.   3410.
EPHAH, an, has respect to good.    8540.    See Omer.
EPHESUS, the church of (Rev. ii. 1), s. those in the church who primarily respect truths of doctrine, and not good of life. A. R. 73.
EPHOD, Aaron's, s. all the external of the spiritual kingdom, or divine truth in an external form. 9824. The conservation of good and truth in the spiritual kingdom, or, which is the same, the conservation of the spiritual kingdom in the whole work and power is s. by the two onyx stones placed upon the shoulders of Aaron's e., in which were engraved the names of the sons of Israel. 9855.
EPHRAIM, in the prophetic Word, s. the intellectual principle of truth and good, pertaining to the spiritual church. 3969. E. s. the understanding of the Word in the church, both true and false. U. T. 247. E. and Manasseh rep. faith and charity. 367. E., Benjamin, and Manasseh (Ps. lxxx. 1, 2) are the three principles proper to the spiritual church. 3969. E. s. the intellectual principle of the church, Israel its spiritual principle, and Judah its celestial principle; and because the intellectual principle of the church is s. by E., therefore, it is often said of E., that he goes away into Egypt and into Assyria, for by Egypt are s. scientifics, and by Assyria the reasonings therein grounded; both the former and the latter are pred. of the intellectual principle. 5354.
EPHRATA s. the Word as to its natural sense, and Bethlehem, the Word as to its spiritual sense, and there the Lord was willing to be born, because he is the Word. A. E. 700. E. (Gen. xxxv. and Ps. cxxxii. 6) s. the spiritual of the celestial principle, in a former state, the new state succeeding that, is called Bethlehem. 4594. E. and the fields of the wood (Ps. cxxxii. 6) s. the spiritual and natural senses of the Word. A. E. 684.
EPHRON (Gen. xxiii. 8, 17) s. those with whom the good and truth of faith, which are the constituents of the church, might be received. 2933, 2969.
EQUILIBRIUM. Man is kept (as to his mind) in a state between heaven and hell, and thus in a state of e., to the intent that he may be in a free state for reformation. 5982. E. itself is in the world of spirits. H. and H. 600. Everywhere in the spiritual world there is an e. between heaven and between hell, and where there is an e., then two contrary forces continually act against one another; the one acts, and the other reacts ; and where there is continual action and reaction, there is a continual combat. Hence all things of heaven are called an army, and also all things of hell. A. E. 573.
ER (Gen, xxxviii. 3) s. the quality of the false derived from the evil of self-love, which prevailed in the Jewish church, or the false principle of faith. 4822, 4830.
ERECH s. different kinds of worship.    1082.
ERECT, to be, s. to look to things celestial.    248.
ERNESTI, communication by an intermediate spirit.    3749.
ERROR, if there be sin in it, s. what is adverse.   5625.
ESAU, in a good sense, s. the good of the natural man, and in an opp. sense, the evil of self-love. 3322. E. first rep. the natural good of the Lord's infancy, which was divine from the father, but human from the mother. 3599. E. (Gen. xxv.) s. the Lord's divine natural principle, as to his divine good. 3302. E. (Gen. xxviii. 5, etc.) s. the truth of good in the natural principle. 3677. E. (Gen. xxxii. 3) s. celestial good in the natural principle. 4239.
ESAU and EDOM, in an opp. sense, rep. those who turn away from good, and altogether despise truth in consequence of self-love. 3322.
ESAU and JACOB. (Gen. xxvii.) E. rep. natural good in the Lord, which should be made divine, and J. natural truth in the Lord, which should be made divine. 3599. E. and J. (Gen. xxvii.) rep. the divine good and divine truth of the Lord's divine natural principle, as conjoined with each other like brethren, which principles, considered in themselves, are nothing else but one power (or potency) together to form and receive actual good and truth. But this rep. was after that the Lord had reduced to order the natural principle as to good and truth in himself, so that it might receive the divine principle, and after that he had successively expelled all the human principle which was from the mother. 3599.
ESCAPE, to, den. liberation from damnation by remains.    5899.
ESEK [Contention] (Gen. xxvi. 20) s. a denial of the internal sense of the Word. 3427.
ESHCHOL rep. the angels who were attendant on the Lord.    1705.
ESPOUSALS, love of thine (Jer. ii. 2), s. the state of the reformation and regeneration of man, while from natural he is made spiritual. A. E. 730.
ESSE, the, of man, is from his father. 5041. The e. of the life of every one is that from which he is conceived, and the existere of life from that e., is the human in form. This was the case with the Lord. 10.738. The e. of truth is good, and the e. of thought is will. 9995. The essential e. of all things is the divine good of divine love. 10.125, 10.262.
ESSENCE. There is one only e., one only substance, and one only form, from which all the e., substances, and forms which were created, are. D. P. 157. The divine essence is divine love and divine wisdom. U. T. 36-48. The divine e. is one and individual. D. L.W. 35. That which is supreme, being also the inmost, constitutes the very e. of all that is derived from it; and the e., like a soul, forms them into a body after its own image. B. E. 40. E. without form, and form without e., is not any thing. U. T. 367.
ESSENTIALS. There are three e. in the church; viz., an acknowledgment of the Lord's divinity, an acknowledgment of the holiness of the Word, and the life which is called charity. D. P. 259. There are three e. in the Lord, which are called father, son, and holy spirit. U. T. 139.
ESSENTIALS of FAITH, the, which are necessary to salvation, are expressed in the letter of the Word, such as they are in the internal sense. (See Deut. 4-6 and several other passages.) 2225. S. S. 55.
ETERNAL, is a term specifically applicable to the Lord's divine existere, or to his divine wisdom. 3701. E. is also pred. of the divine celestial or good, when generation is pred. of the divine spiritual, or truth. (See Exod. iii. 15 ; xxvii. 21, etc.) 9789.
ETERNITY. In the other life, they can think of the essence and omnipresence of God from e., that is, of God, before the creation of the world, inasmuch as they think of the essence of God from e. abstracted from time, and of his omnipresence abstracted from space, and thus comprehend such things as transcend the ideas of the natural man. C. S. L. 326, 329.
ETHAM. The children of Israel journeying to E., den. the second state of the spiritual after their liberation. 8103.
ETHERS are natural forces. Exp. A. Cr. 96. Varieties of sight would not be given unless the e. in its laws were constant. D. P. 190.
ETHIOPIA s. the knowledges of love and faith. 117. E. (Zeph. iii. 10) s. those who are in possession of celestial things, such as love, charity, and works of charity. 349. E., in a bad sense, s. the interior knowledges of the Word applied to confirm false principles. 1164.
ETHIOPIAN and LEOPARD. (Jer. xiii. 23.) E. s. evil in its form, and l. the false of evil. A. E. 780.
EUCHARIST den. the celestial things of faith and love.   3880.
EUNUCH den. the natural man as to good, and as to truth; but specifically, the natural man as to good. 5081. E. (Isa. lvi. 3, 5) den. the natural man as to good, and the son of the stranger, the natural man as to truth; for the church of the Lord is external and internal; they who are of the external church are natural, and they who are of the internal church are spiritual; they who are natural, and yet are in good, are e., and they who are in truth, are the sons of the stranger; and whereas the truly spiritual or internal [men] cannot be given, except within the church; therefore, also by the sons of the stranger, are s. they who are out of the church, or the Gentiles, and who yet are in truth, according to their religious principle, and by e. they who are in good. 5081. E. (Matt. xix. 12) s. those who are subjects of the celestial marriage; born from the womb, those who are like the celestial angels; made of men, those who are like the spiritual angels; and made of themselves, those who are like angelic spirits, not so much influenced by charity, as by obedience. 394. Those who are in the natural marriage of good and truth (or in the natural degree of regeneration), are understood by those who make themselves e. lor the kingdom of heaven's sake; for the natural, by knowledges and sciences, acquire to themselves natural light (lumen), and thereby the good of life, according to that, the affection, and thence conscience. A. E. 710. C. S. L. 156.
EUPHRATES; the river, s. interior reasonings, whereby those who are in the doctrine of justification by faith alone confirm themselves. A. R. 444. The all of the church as to good, and also as to evil. A. E. 410. The interiors of man's mind, which are called rationals. A. R. 444. A. C. 118. Rational things bordering upon, or bounding the spiritual things of the church. A. R. 444. E. in a bad sense, s. reasonings full of falses, and thence insanities. A. R. 444. E. (Ps. lxxx. 9, 10) s. the sensual and scientific principle. 120.
EUROPE s. those to whom the Word is about to come. A. R. 34. In a spiritual or angelical idea, Europe den. the north. A. E. 21.
EVANGELISTS. The Lord spake the Word, written by the E., in many cases, from his own mouth, and the rest from the spirit of his mouth. S. S. 2. In their writings are contained the Lord's words, which include a spiritual sense, by which there is given immediate communication with heaven, but the writings of the apostles, do not contain such a sense, nevertheless, they are useful books to the church. A. E. 813.
EVANGELIZE, to.   Where mention is made of evangelizing and of the gospel, in the Word, thereby is s. the advent of the Lord.   A. E. 612.
EVE is a name which s. life, which has relation to love.    201, 476.
EVENING, in a general sense, s. whatever constitutes man's proprium, or selfhood, but morning, whatever is of the Lord.   22.   E. s. an obscure principle.    3693.    E. (Gen. xix. 1) s. the time of visitation.   2318.   E. (Gen. xxiv. 63) s. what is beneath.   3197.  The Lord instituted the holy supper in the e., because the e. rep. the last state and time of the church. A. R. 816.
EVENING and AUTUMN s. decline of the church. D. L. 73. A. C. 10.135.
EVENING and MORNING. E. s. every preceding state, having relation to shade, or falsity; m. is every subsequent state, having relation to truth. (Gen. i. 5.) 22, 3693.
EVENING, NIGHT, and COCK-CROWING. The e. s. a state of the ending of faith and charity, which takes place; when man causes his own day of judgment, and extinguishes those things which he has imbibed in his childhood; n. is a state of no faith and charity; c.c., or the dawn, is a state of the beginning of faith and charity, which takes place when man loves truths and reformation by them, in which state, if man dies, he remains therein, and is judged according thereto. A. E. 187.
EVEN SO s. confirmation of what precedes that it would be so. A. E. 40, 979.
EVERY ONE (Gen. xx. 7) s. every thing or all things. 2538.
EVIL, all, has its rise from the sensual principle, and also from the scientific. 251. The origin of e. is from the abuse of the faculties which are proper to man, and which are called rationality and liberty. D. L. W. 264. E. derived from an hereditary principle, and acquired by actual habit, adheres close to man, in all his particular thoughts, yea in the smallest constituents of thought, and draws him downwards. 2410. All e. is conceived from the devil, as a father, and is born from atheistical faith, as a mother; and on the contrary, all good is conceived from the Lord, as a father, and is born from a saving faith, as a mother. A. V. C. R. 35. Every e. into which man is born of his parents, is implanted in his natural man; but not any in his spiritual man, because into the spiritual man, he is born of the Lord. C. S. L. 345 Every e. has its limit, which it is not allowed to pass; when a wicked person passes this limit, he plunges himself into punishment. 1857. There is an e. derived from the false, and a false from e.; the former exists, when any one from the assumed false principle, that some one particular e. is not a sin, commits that sin accordingly. But the false from e. exists, when a man is naturally inclined to the love of some e., and confirms the propriety thereof, in his understanding, by arguments drawn from appearances. 1212, 1679.
EVIL SPIRITS, in another life, are scarce any thing else but lusts and fantasies, having acquired to themselves no other life; their fantasies are such, that they perceive them as realities. 1069.
EVILS, the, attendant on man, have several origins, the first from ancestors to the father, and from the father into man's self; another from what is actual, which has several origins, in general two; first, that he receives e. from others, without his own fault; and secondly, that he receives from himself, thus with his own fault; what man receives from others, without his own fault, is s. by what is torn, in the Word; but what he receives from himself, thus with his own fault, is s. by carcass. See Lev. xvii. 15,16 ; xxii. 8. 4171. E. which a man thinks allowable, although he does them not, are appropriated to him. D. P. 81. D. L. W. 118. The interior e. of man, are derived from the father's side, and the exterior, from the mother's. 3701. The decalogue teaches what e. are sins. All kinds of murder, adultery, theft, false witness, with the concupiscences prompting thereto, are e. which are to be shunned as sins. No one can shun e. as sins, so as to have them inwardly in aversion unless he fights against them. If any one shuns e. from any other motive, than because they are sins, he does not shun them, but only conceals them from the world. Dec. 18-114. It is a law of divine providence, that man as of himself, should remove e. as sins in the external man, for thus and no otherwise the. Lord has power to remove e. in the internal man, and at the same time, in such a case, in the external man. U. T. 510-566. D. P. 106-129. N. J. D. 159-173.
EVILS and FALSES. Angels excuse e. and f. in man, which e. spirits excite and condemn. 1088. E. and f. are in all opp. to goods and truths, because e. and f. are diabolical and infernal, and goods and truths are divine and celestial. D. L. W. 271. E. with f. are with the wicked, as it were, in the centre, and goods with truths, in the circumference; but goods with truths, with the good, are in the centre, and e. with f. in the circumference. D. P. 86.
EWE LAMBS s. the holiness of innocence.    2720.
EXACTORS s. those who violate truths.    A. E. 555.
EXALT, to, s. worship from good by truths.   A. E. 411.
EXALTATION s. power from an interior principle.  2832.
EXAMINATION, self, man is reformed by.    D. P. 152, 278.
EXCELLENCY of JACOB s. the love and faith of the falses.   A. E. 675.
EXCISION, the land of, s. hell.    A. E. 740.
EXCOMMUNICATE, to be cast from the good of the church.   A. E. 741.
EXCRETIONS, the, and secretions of the human body, are in cor. with certain spirits. 5380-6.
EXCREMENT of FILTH s. evils.   (Isa. iv. 4.)   3147.
EXHALATION. By the e. of sphere every deed becomes manifest 7454.
EXILE and CAPTIVITY. To go into e. s. the dissipation of truth, and to go into c., s. occupation by falses. (Ezek. xii. 11.) A. E. 811.
EXINANITION is a term applicable to the Lord's voluntary state of humiliation in the world. U. T. 104-110. E. also s. a state of desolation and vastation [in man]. 5360.
EXIST, to, nothing can e., unless its esse be in it. 4523, 34.524, 6040, 6056. All and singular the things of nature not only e. from the divine, or first being, but also continually subsists from him, through the spiritual world. 775.
EXISTERE or EXISTENCE, the, is the external manifestation of the essence, or esse in a subject and form. U. T. 18, note. E. is pred. of the Lord, only when he was in the world, and there put on the divine esse, but when he was made the divine esse, e. could no longer be pred. of him. otherwise than as somewhat proceeding from him, which appears as an e. in him, whereas it is not in him, but from him. 3938.
EXODUS, book of. The quality of the natural man, when subordinate to the spiritual, and its quality when separated from the spiritual, is fully des. in the internal sense of that book. A. E. 654.
EXPANSE, the, over the heads of the cherubim (Ezek. i. 26, and x. 1) s. heaven. A. R. 14. See Earth, Heavens.
EXPANSES. There are six e., viz., the third, middle, and first heaven; the first, middle, and third hell. The spirits of the third hell are held in bonds by those in the third heaven; those in the middle hell by those in the middle heaven; those in the first hell by those in the first heaven. A. Cr. 34.
EXPECTATION OF JESUS CHRIST (Rev. i. 9) s. the new church established by the Lord, where the divinity of his humanity will be known and acknowledged. A. E. 49. A. R. 33.
EXPEL, to be removed.    7980.    Cast down and destroyed.    8295.
EXPIATION or PROPITIATION is protection from the overflowing of evil. 645. So long as man is in e., he cannot receive the good of love and the truth of faith. 10.177.
EXPLICATIONS of the WORD must be made, as to its internal sense; because the inmost or supreme sense transcends the human understanding. 6827.
EXPLORE.   To inquire into and search out.    A. E. 100.
EXPLORATION, consists in an exquisite weighing or liberation, to prevent the least minimum of the false being conjoined to good, or of truth to evil 3116.
EXPRESSIONS. How the affections treated of in the internal sense fall into natural e. 3605.
EXPULSION from the garden, s. the deprivation of wisdom.    D. P. 313.
EXPURGATION, the spiritual affection of truth.    A. E. 475.
EXTENDED.   Every thing e. belongs to matter.   Exp. A. Cr. 33.
EXTENSION, the, of the sphere of perception, or its limits, is proportionate to opposites. 2694. Thought diffuses itself into the societies of spirits and angels round about, and the faculty of understanding and perceiving is according to that e. 6599.
EXTERIOR MAN.   If the e. m. wholly perverts, or extinguishes that which flows in by the interiors, then the interior man is deprived of his light from heaven, and that part which is towards heaven is shut, and a communication opened with hell. 5427. "Whatsoever was from the e. m. of the Lord, had with it something hereditary, and thus also evil. 1921.
EXTERNAL, the, exists from, and has its essence from the internal, but it may appear otherwise than according to its essence from the internal.
D. P. 224.   The e. is regenerated much later, and with greater difficulty, than the internal.    3469.
EXTERNAL MAN. Three things constitute the e. m.; viz., the rational, the scientific, and the sensual e. 1580. The e. m., properly so called, consists of, and is constituted by, scientifics appertaining to the memory, and by affections appertaining to the love, wherein man is principled, and also by the sensual things which are proper to spirits, together with the pleasures which appertain unto spirits. 1718. The e. m. is formed of things sensual; not such as belong to the body, but such as are derived from bodily things; and this is the case not only with men, but also with spirits. 976.
EXTERNAL WORSHIP, without internal, is only a foolish babbling, and often conceals the most abominable wickedness.  1094.
EXTREME, the, of the heavens to the e. thereof (Matt. xxiv. 31), s. the internal and external things of the church. 4060.
EXULTATION s. delight from good, and gladness s. delight from truth. A. E. 294.
EYE, the, s. the understanding, because they cor.; for as the e. sees from natural light, so does the understanding from spiritual light, wherefore to see, is pred. of both. A. R. 48. The right e. den. the affection of good, and the left the affection of truth. The sight of the left e. cor. to the truths of faith, and the sight of the right e. to their goods. 4410, 6923. The left e. is the intellectual principle, but the right e. is the affection of that principle. 2701. The e., or rather its sight, cor. especially to those societies in the other life, which are in paradisiacal scenery; these appear above in front, a little to the right, where there are presented gardens in living view, with trees and flowers of so many genera and species, that those which grow throughout the whole earth, bear but a small proportion to them in number. This heaven is distinguished into several heavens, to which cor. singular the things which are in the cameras of the e. 4528. The heaven of those who appertain to the province of the interior e., and who are to the right in front, in a small degree of elevation, are encompassed with an atmosphere of very small continued rainbows. 1623. E., when spoken of the Lord, s. divine wisdom, omniscience, and providence. A. R. 48.
EYES, in the Word, s. the understanding, and thence by the eyesight intelligence, and when spoken of the Lord, his divine wisdom is understood. A. R. 48. To have the e. opened, s. an impression from the interiors. (Gen. iii. 7, Num. xxiv. 34, and 1 Sam. xiv. 27, 29, etc.) 212.
E. (Gen. xix. 14) s. the rational principle.    2403.   It is said the cherubims were full of e. before and behind (Rev. iv.), which s. the divine wisdom and divine love contained in the Word.    A. R. 240, 246.    The spiritual heavens cor. to the e.    A. E. 831.    All infants in the grand man are in the province of the e.; those in the right are of a celestial genius; and those in the left of a spiritual genius. H. and H. 333. Those in that province are in great powers of intellection and lucid perception, and are more keenly intellectual than others. H. and H. 96.
EYE-SALVE (Rev. iii. 18) s. a medicine whereby the understanding is healed. For e.s. is an ointment composed of meal and oil; and by the cor. of these in a spiritual sense, the spiritual eyes of man are opened. A. R. 214. A. E. 245.
EYES and TEETH. (Gen. xlix. 12.) " His e. being redder than wine," s. divine wisdom, and " his t. being whiter than milk," s. justice. 4007.
EZEKIEL (the prophet) and JOHN rep. the doctrine of truth and the Word, and thence exploration, made amongst the men of the church, as to their internal state of reception: hence they were both commanded to eat a book. A. E. 619.
EZION-GEBER (1 Kings xix. 26) s. the ultimates of the church, which are sciences comprehending the knowledges of truth and good. A. E. 514.

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