Aside

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King James Dictionary [1]

ASI'DE, ad. a and side. See Side.

1. On or to one side out of a perpendicular or straight direction. 2. At a little distance from the main part or body.

Thou shalt set aside that which is full.  2 Kings 4 .

3. From the body as, to put or lay aside a garment.

 John 13 .

4. From the company at a small distance or in private as when speakers utter something by themselves, upon the stage. 5. Separate from the person, mind or attention in a state of abandonment.

Let us lay aside every weight.  Hebrews 12 .

6. Out of the line of rectitude or propriety, in a moral view.

They are all gone aside.  Psalms 14 .

7. In a state of separation to a particular use as, to set aside a thing for a future day.

To set aside, in judicial proceedings, is to defeat the effect or operation of, by a subsequent decision of a superior tribunal as, to set aside a verdict or a judgment.

Webster's Dictionary [2]

(1): (adv.) On, or to, one side; out of a straight line, course, or direction; at a little distance from the rest; out of the way; apart.

(2): (adv.) Out of one's thoughts; off; away; as, to put aside gloomy thoughts.

(3): (adv.) So as to be heard by others; privately.

(4): (n.) Something spoken aside; as, a remark made by a stageplayer which the other players are not supposed to hear.

Vine's Expository Dictionary of NT Words [3]

Lay

International Standard Bible Encyclopedia [4]

a - sı̄d ´: "Distinct from others," "privately," such is the sense of the word in  2 Kings 4:4;  Mark 7:33 . Also "to withdraw" ( Luke 9:10 the King James Version;   Acts 23:19 : ὑποχωρέω , hupochōréō , also anachoréō ). One is said to have turned aside when he departs from the path of rectitude ( Psalm 14:3; Sirach 2:7;  1 Timothy 1:6 ). In a figurative sense it is used to express the thought of putting aside, to renounce, every hindrance or impediment to a consecrated earnest Christian life ( Hebrews 12:1 : ἀποτίθημι , apotı́thēmi ).

References