See also:condition of zealous emulation, and hence, in the usual
See also:modern sense, of resentment at being (or believing that one is or may be) supplanted or preferred in the love or affection of another, or in the enjoyment of some
See also:good regarded as properly one's own .
See also:Jealousy is really a
See also:form of envy, but implies a feeling of
See also:personal claim which in envy or covetousness is wanting . The jealousy of
See also:God, as in Exod. xx . 5, " For I, the
See also:Lord thy God, am a jealous God," has been defined by
See also:Pusey (Minor Prophets, 186o) as the attribute " whereby he does not endure the love of his creatures to be transferred from him." " Jealous," by etymology, is however, only another form of " zealous," and the identity is exemplified by such expressions as " I have been very jealous for the Lord God of Hosts " (x
See also:Kings xix . 1o) . A kind of
See also:glass, thick, ribbed and non-transparent, was formerly known as " jealous-glass," and this application is seen in the borrowed French word jalousie, a
See also:blind or shutter, made of slats of
See also:wood, which slope in such a way as to admit air and a certain amount of
See also:light, while excluding
See also:rain and
See also:sun and inspection from without .
WILLIAM JAY (1769-1853)
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