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Vine's Expository Dictionary of NT Words [1]

1: Βάλλω (Strong'S #906 — Verb — ballo — bal'-lo )

for which cp. Throw No. 1, is rendered "to thrust" in  John 20:25,27 , AV (RV, "put");  Acts 16:24 , AV (RV, "cast"); so  Revelation 14:16,19 . See Cast , No. 1.

2: Ἐκβάλλω (Strong'S #1544 — Verb — ekballo — ek-bal'-lo )

"to cast out," is rendered "thrust ... out" in  Luke 4:29 , AV (RV, "cast ... forth"); so  Luke 13:28;  Acts 16:37 . See Cast , No. 5.

3: Ἀποπνίγω (Strong'S #638 — Verb — apotheo — ap-op-nee'-go )

"to thrust away," is used in the Middle Voice, "to thrust away from oneself," and translated "thrust away" in  Acts 7:27,39; "thrust ... from,"  Acts 13:46 , RV (AV, "put ... from"); "having thrust from them,"  1—Timothy 1:19 , RV (AV, "having put away"). See Cast , No. 13.

4: Κατατοξεύω (Strong'S #2700 — Verb — katatoxeuo — kat-at-ox-yoo'-o )

"to strike down with an arrow, shoot dead," occurs in  Hebrews 12:20 in some mss. (in a quotation from   Exodus 19:13 , Sept.).

 Matthew 11:23 Luke 10:15  Acts 27:39 Revelation 14:15,18 Luke 5:3Launch

King James Dictionary [2]

THRUST, pret. and pp. thrust. L. trudo, trusum, trusito.

1. To push or drive with force as, to thrust any thing with the hand or foot, or with an instrument.

Neither shall one thrust another.  Joel 2 .  John 20 .

2. To drive to force to impel.

To thrust away or from, to push away to reject.  Acts 7 .

To thrust in, to push or drive in.

Thrust in thy sickle and reap.  Revelation 14 .

To thrust on, to impel to urge.

To thrust off, to push away.

To thrust through, to pierce to stab.  Numbers 25 .  2 Samuel 18 .

To thrust out, to drive out or away to expel.  Exodus 12

To thrust one's self, to obtrude to intrude to enter where one is not invited or not welcome.

To thrust together, to compress.

THRUST, To make a push to attack with a pointed weapon as, a fencer thrusts at his antagonist.

1. To enter by pushing to squeeze in.

And thrust between my father and the god.

2. To intrude. 3. To push forward to come with force to press on.

Young, old, thrust there

In mighty concourse.

THRUST, n. A violent push or driving, as with a pointed weapon, or with the hand or foot, or with any instrument a word much used in fencing.

Polites Pyrrhus with his lance pursues,

And often reaches, and his thrusts renews.

1. Attack assault.

There is one thrust at your pure, pretended mechanism.

Note. Push and shove do not exactly express the sense of thrust. The two former imply the application of force by one body already in contact with the body to be impelled. Thrust on the contrary, often implies the impulse or application of force by a moving body, a body in motion before it reaches the body to be impelled. This distinction does not extend to every case.

Webster's Dictionary [3]

(1): ( n.) A violent push or driving, as with a pointed weapon moved in the direction of its length, or with the hand or foot, or with any instrument; a stab; - a word much used as a term of fencing.

(2): ( n.) The breaking down of the roof of a gallery under its superincumbent weight.

(3): ( v. t.) To push or drive with force; to drive, force, or impel; to shove; as, to thrust anything with the hand or foot, or with an instrument.

(4): ( v. t.) To stab; to pierce; - usually with through.

(5): ( n. & v.) Thrist.

(6): ( imp. & p. p.) of Thrust

(7): ( n.) An attack; an assault.

(8): ( v. i.) To push forward; to come with force; to press on; to intrude.

(9): ( v. i.) To make a push; to attack with a pointed weapon; as, a fencer thrusts at his antagonist.

(10): ( v. i.) To enter by pushing; to squeeze in.

(11): ( n.) The force or pressure of one part of a construction against other parts; especially (Arch.), a horizontal or diagonal outward pressure, as of an arch against its abutments, or of rafters against the wall which support them.