Abide - (Webster's 1828 Dictionary)
ABI'DE, v. i. pert. and part. abode.
abada, to be, or exist, to continue; W. bod, to be; to dwell, rest, continue, stand firm, or be stationary for anytime indefinitely. Class Bd. No 7.]
1. To rest, or dwell. Gen 29:19.
2. To tarry or stay for a short time. Gen 24:55.
3. To continue permanently or in the same state; to be firm and immovable. Psa 119:90.
4. To remain, to continue. Acts 27:31. Eccl 8:15.
1. To wait for; to be prepared for; to await.
Bonds and afflictions abide me. Acts 20:23.
[For is here understood.]
2. To endure or sustain.
To abide the indignation of the Lord. Joel 10.
3. To bear or endure; to bear patiently. ""I cannot abide his impertinence.""
This verb when intransitive, is followed by in or at before the place, and with before the person. ""Abide with me - at Jerusalem or in this land."" Sometimes by on, the sword shall abide on his cities; and in the sense of wait, by far, abide for me. Hosea 3:3. Sometimes by by, abide by the crib. Job 39.
In general, abide by signifies to adhere to, maintain defend, or stand to, as to abide by a promise, or by a friend; or to suffer the consequences, as to abide by the event, that is, to be fixed or permanent in a particular condition.