noun, plural lo·gi·a [loh-gee-uh, -jee-uh, log-ee-uh] /ˈloʊ gi ə, -dʒi ə, ˈlɒg i ə/, lo·gi·ons.
- a saying of Jesus, especially one contained in collections supposed to have been among the sources of the present Gospels.
- a saying included in the agrapha.
Origin of logion
Examples from the Web for logia
Historical Examples of logia
His logia are simple and few, for he cares more for what is done than for what is said.Theodor Leschetizky
We see how they made use of Mark, the Logia, and other documents.
This branch was christened the "Logia de Lautaro," and exercised much influence on the affairs of the revolution.South America
W. H. Koebel
It is only on this assumption that the use of the term Logia in the sense described above can be justified.
This second common source for Matthew and Luke has been called Logia because it is chiefly discourses.