122 relations: Acts of the Apostles, Adjective, Aramaic language, Aramaic New Testament, Augustine of Hippo, Augustinian hypothesis, Authorship of the Bible, Baptism of Jesus, Biblical criticism, Blind man of Bethsaida, Burial of Jesus, Burnett Hillman Streeter, Calling of Matthew, Calming the storm, Cf., Christian Hermann Weisse, Cleansing of the Temple, Commissioning of the Twelve Apostles, Common Sayings Source, Confession of Peter, Crucifixion of Jesus, Cursing the fig tree, Demonic possession, Didache, Egerton Gospel, Empty tomb, Eternal sin, Exorcising a boy possessed by a demon, Exorcising the blind and mute man, Exorcism of the Gerasene demoniac, Farrer hypothesis, Feeding the multitude, First disciples of Jesus, Four-document hypothesis, Gospel, Gospel harmony, Gospel of John, Gospel of Luke, Gospel of Marcion, Gospel of Mark, Gospel of Matthew, Gospel of Peter, Gospel of Thomas, Great Commission, Healing the blind near Jericho, Healing the centurion's servant, Healing the deaf mute of Decapolis, Healing the man with a withered hand, Healing the mother of Peter's wife, Healing the paralytic at Capernaum, ..., Hebrew Gospel hypothesis, Hebrew language, Henry Owen, Independence hypothesis, Jerusalem school hypothesis, Jesus and the rich young man, Jesus cleansing a leper, Jesus exorcising at sunset, Jesus healing the bleeding woman, Jesus in the synagogue of Capernaum, Jesus predicts his death, Jesus' true relatives, Jewish–Christian gospels, Johann Jakob Griesbach, John the Baptist, Koine Greek, L source, Lamp under a bushel, Language of Jesus, Last Supper, Lesson of the widow's mite, List of key episodes in the Canonical Gospels, Literary criticism, Logia, Luke the Evangelist, M Source, Marcan priority, Mark the Evangelist, Matthaean priority, Matthew the Apostle, Messengers from John the Baptist, Multi-source hypothesis, Naked fugitive, Nativity of Jesus, New Wine into Old Wineskins, Noun, Olivet Discourse, Palm Sunday, Papias of Hierapolis, Parable of the barren fig tree, Parable of the Faithful Servant, Parable of the Great Banquet, Parable of the Leaven, Parable of the Lost Sheep, Parable of the Mustard Seed, Parable of the Sower, Parable of the Strong Man, Parable of the talents or minas, Parallel passage, Passion of Jesus, Paul the Apostle, Pericope, Preposition and postposition, Q source, Q+/Papias Hypothesis, Raising of Jairus' daughter, Rejection of Jesus, Render unto Caesar, Saint Peter, Semitism (linguistics), Sermon on the Mount, Sermon on the Plain, Source criticism, Teaching of Jesus about little children, Temptation of Christ, Three-source hypothesis, Transfiguration of Jesus, Two-gospel hypothesis, Two-source hypothesis, Wilke hypothesis, Woes of the Pharisees, Woes to the unrepentant cities. Expand index (72 more) » « Shrink index
Acts of the Apostles (Πράξεις τῶν Ἀποστόλων, Práxeis tôn Apostólōn; Actūs Apostolōrum), often referred to simply as Acts, is the fifth book of the New Testament; it tells of the founding of the Christian church and the spread of its message to the Roman Empire.
In linguistics, an adjective (abbreviated) is a describing word, the main syntactic role of which is to qualify a noun or noun phrase, giving more information about the object signified.
Aramaic (אַרָמָיָא Arāmāyā, ܐܪܡܝܐ, آرامية) is a language or group of languages belonging to the Semitic subfamily of the Afroasiatic language family.
The Aramaic New Testament of the Bible exists in two versions: The official Assyrian Church of the East (known by some as the Nestorian Church) does not recognise the new "Assyrian Modern" edition, and traditionally considers the New Testament of the Peshitta to be the original New Testament, and Aramaic to be its original language.
Saint Augustine of Hippo (13 November 354 – 28 August 430) was a Roman African, early Christian theologian and philosopher from Numidia whose writings influenced the development of Western Christianity and Western philosophy.
The Augustinian hypothesis is a solution to the synoptic problem, which concerns the origin of the Gospels of the New Testament.
Few biblical books are the work of a single author, and most have been edited and revised to produce the texts we have today.
The baptism of Jesus is described in the gospels of Matthew, Mark and Luke.
Biblical criticism is a philosophical and methodological approach to studying the Bible, using neutral non-sectarian judgment, that grew out of the scientific thinking of the Age of Reason (1700–1789).
The Blind Man of Bethsaida is the subject of one of the miracles of Jesus in the Gospels.
The burial of Jesus refers to the burial of the body of Jesus after crucifixion, described in the New Testament.
Burnett Hillman Streeter (17 November 1874 – 10 September 1937) was a British biblical scholar and textual critic.
The Calling of Matthew is an episode in the life of Jesus which appears in all three synoptic gospels,, and, and relates the initial encounter between Jesus and Matthew, the tax collector who became a disciple.
Calming the storm is one of the miracles of Jesus in the Gospels, reported in Matthew 8:23-27, Mark 4:35-41, and Luke 8:22-25.
The abbreviation cf. (short for the confer/conferatur, both meaning "compare") is used in writing to refer the reader to other material to make a comparison with the topic being discussed.
Christian Hermann Weisse (Weiße in modern German; 10 August 1801 – 19 September 1866) was a German Protestant religious philosopher and professor of philosophy at the University of Leipzig.
The cleansing of the Temple narrative tells of Jesus expelling the merchants and the money changers from the Temple, and occurs in all four canonical gospels of the New Testament.
The commissioning of the Twelve Apostles is an episode in the ministry of Jesus that appears in all three Synoptic Gospels: Matthew 10:1–4, Mark 3:13–19 and Luke 6:12–16.
The Common Sayings Source is one of many theories that attempts to provide insight into the Synoptic Problem.
In Christianity, the Confession of Peter (anglicized from the Matthean Vulgate Latin section title: Confessio Petri) refers to an episode in the New Testament in which the Apostle Peter proclaims Jesus to be the Christ (Jewish Messiah).
The crucifixion of Jesus occurred in 1st-century Judea, most likely between AD 30 and 33.
Cursing the fig tree is one of the miracles of Jesus in the Gospels.
Demonic possession is believed by some, to be the process by which individuals are possessed by malevolent preternatural beings, commonly referred to as demons or devils.
The Didache, also known as The Teaching of the Twelve Apostles, is a brief anonymous early Christian treatise, dated by most modern scholars to the first century.
The Egerton Gospel (British Library Egerton Papyrus 2) refers to a collection of three papyrus fragments of a codex of a previously unknown gospel, found in Egypt and sold to the British Museum in 1934; the physical fragments are now dated to the very end of the 2nd century CE.
In Christianity, the empty tomb is the tomb of Jesus that was found to be empty by the women myrrhbearers who had come to his tomb to carry out their last devotions to Jesus' body by anointing his body with spices and by pouring oils over it.
In Christian hamartiology, eternal sins, unforgivable sins, or unpardonable sins are sins which will not be forgiven by God.
The exorcism of a boy possessed by a demon, or a boy with a mute spirit, is one of the miracles attributed to Jesus reported in the synoptic Gospels, involving the healing of a demonically possessed boy through exorcism.
Exorcising the blind and mute man is one of the miracles of Jesus in the Gospels.
The exorcism of the Gerasene demoniac, frequently known as the Miracle of the (Gadarene) Swine, is one of the miracles performed by Jesus according to the New Testament.
The Farrer theory (also called the Farrer–Goulder hypothesis and Farrer–Goulder–Goodacre hypothesis) is a possible solution to the synoptic problem.
Feeding the multitude is a term used to refer to two separate miracles of Jesus reported in the Gospels.
The call of the first disciples of Jesus is a key episode in the life of Jesus in the New Testament.
A four-document hypothesis or four-source hypothesis is an explanation for the relationship between the three Gospels of Matthew, Mark, and Luke.
Gospel is the Old English translation of Greek εὐαγγέλιον, evangelion, meaning "good news".
A gospel harmony is an attempt to compile the canonical gospels of the Christian New Testament into a single account.
The Gospel According to John is the fourth of the canonical gospels.
The Gospel According to Luke (Τὸ κατὰ Λουκᾶν εὐαγγέλιον, to kata Loukan evangelion), also called the Gospel of Luke, or simply Luke, is the third of the four canonical Gospels.
The Gospel of Marcion, called by its adherents the Gospel of the Lord, was a text used by the mid-2nd century Christian teacher Marcion of Sinope to the exclusion of the other gospels.
The Gospel According to Mark (τὸ κατὰ Μᾶρκον εὐαγγέλιον, to kata Markon euangelion), is one of the four canonical gospels and one of the three synoptic gospels.
The Gospel According to Matthew (translit; also called the Gospel of Matthew or simply, Matthew) is the first book of the New Testament and one of the three synoptic gospels.
The Gospel of Peter (κατά Πέτρον ευαγγέλιον, kata Petrōn euangelion), or Gospel according to Peter, is one of the non-canonical gospels rejected as apocryphal by the Church Fathers and the Catholic Church's synods of Carthage and Rome, which established the New Testament canon.
The Gospel According to Thomas is an early Christian non-canonical sayings gospel that many scholars believe provides insight into the oral gospel traditions.
In Christianity, the Great Commission is the instruction of the resurrected Jesus Christ to his disciples to spread his teachings to all the nations of the world.
Each of the three Synoptic Gospels tells of Jesus healing the blind near Jericho, as he passed through that town, shortly before his passion.
Healing the centurion's servant is one of the miracles said to have been performed by Jesus of Nazareth as related in the Gospels of Matthew and Luke.
Healing the deaf mute of Decapolis is one of the miracles of Jesus in the Gospels, namely Mark 7:31-37.
Healing the man with a withered hand is one of the miracles of Jesus in the Gospels, namely in Matthew 12:9-13, Mark 3:1-6, and Luke 6:6-11.
The healing of the mother of Peter's wife is one of the miracles of Jesus in the Gospels, reported in,, and.
Healing the paralytic at Capernaum is one of the miracles of Jesus in the Gospels in Matthew (9:1–8), Mark (2:1–12) and Luke (5:17–26).
The Hebrew Gospel hypothesis (or proto-Gospel hypothesis or Aramaic Matthew hypothesis) is a group of theories based on the proposition that a lost gospel in Hebrew or Aramaic lies behind the four canonical gospels.
Henry Owen (1716 – 14 October 1795) was a Welsh theologian and Biblical scholar.
The Independence hypothesis is a proposed solution to the synoptic problem.
The Jerusalem School Hypothesis is one of many possible solutions to the synoptic problem developed by Robert Lindsey (that the Gospel of Luke and the Gospel of Matthew both relied on older texts now lost).
Jesus and the rich young man (also called Jesus and the rich ruler) is an episode in the life of Jesus in the New Testament that deals with eternal life and the World to Come.
Jesus cleansing a leper is one of the miracles of Jesus in the Gospels, namely in Matthew 8:1–4, Mark 1:40–45 and Luke 5:12–16.
The synoptic gospels portray Jesus exorcising at sunset just after he had healed the mother of Peter's wife, in, and.
Jesus healing the bleeding woman (or "woman with an issue of blood" and other variants) is one of the miracles of Jesus in the Gospels (Matthew 9:20–22, Mark 5:25–34, Luke 8:43–48).
All four gospels report that Jesus visited Capernaum and often attended the synagogue there.
There are several references in the Synoptic Gospels (the gospels of Matthew, Mark and Luke) to Jesus predicting his own death, the first two occasions building up to the final prediction of his crucifixion.
The saying of Jesus concerning his true relatives is found in the Canonical gospels of Mark and Matthew.
The Jewish–Christian Gospels were gospels of a Jewish Christian character quoted by Clement of Alexandria, Origen, Eusebius, Epiphanius, Jerome and probably Didymus the Blind.
Johann Jakob Griesbach (4 January 1745 – 24 March 1812), German biblical textual critic, was born at Butzbach, a small town in the state of Hesse-Darmstadt, where his father, Konrad Kaspar (1705–1777), was pastor.
John the Baptist (יוחנן המטביל Yokhanan HaMatbil, Ἰωάννης ὁ βαπτιστής, Iōánnēs ho baptistḗs or Ἰωάννης ὁ βαπτίζων, Iōánnēs ho baptízōn,Lang, Bernhard (2009) International Review of Biblical Studies Brill Academic Pub p. 380 – "33/34 CE Herod Antipas's marriage to Herodias (and beginning of the ministry of Jesus in a sabbatical year); 35 CE – death of John the Baptist" ⲓⲱⲁⲛⲛⲏⲥ ⲡⲓⲡⲣⲟⲇⲣⲟⲙⲟⲥ or ⲓⲱ̅ⲁ ⲡⲓⲣϥϯⲱⲙⲥ, يوحنا المعمدان) was a Jewish itinerant preacherCross, F. L. (ed.) (2005) Oxford Dictionary of the Christian Church, 3rd ed.
In historical-critical analysis, the L source is an inferred oral tradition which Luke used when composing his gospel.
The parable of the lamp under a bushel, (also known as the lamp under a bowl), is one of the parables of Jesus.
It is generally agreed by historians that Jesus and his disciples primarily spoke Aramaic (Jewish Palestinian Aramaic), the common language of Judea in the first century AD, most likely a Galilean dialect distinguishable from that of Jerusalem.
The Last Supper is the final meal that, in the Gospel accounts, Jesus shared with his Apostles in Jerusalem before his crucifixion.
The Lesson of the widow's mite is presented in the Synoptic Gospels, in which Jesus is teaching at the Temple in Jerusalem.
This page provides a list of the key episodes in each of the four Canonical Gospels.
Literary criticism (or literary studies) is the study, evaluation, and interpretation of literature.
The term logia (λόγια), plural of logion (λόγιον), is used variously in ancient writings and modern scholarship in reference to communications of divine origin.
Luke the Evangelist (Latin: Lūcās, Λουκᾶς, Loukãs, לוקאס, Lūqās, לוקא, Lūqā&apos) is one of the Four Evangelists—the four traditionally ascribed authors of the canonical Gospels.
M Source, which is sometimes referred to as M document, or simply M, comes from the M in "Matthean material".
Marcan priority, the hypothesis that the Gospel of Mark was the first-written of the three Synoptic Gospels and was used as a source by the other two (Matthew and Luke) is a central element in discussion of the synoptic problem – the question of the documentary relationship among these three Gospels.
Saint Mark the Evangelist (Mārcus; Μᾶρκος; Ⲙⲁⲣⲕⲟⲥ; מרקוס; مَرْقُس; ማርቆስ; ⵎⴰⵔⵇⵓⵙ) is the traditionally ascribed author of the Gospel of Mark.
Matthaean priority may refer to.
Matthew the Apostle (מַתִּתְיָהוּ Mattityahu or Mattay, "Gift of YHVH"; Ματθαῖος; ⲙⲁⲧⲑⲉⲟⲥ, Matthaios; also known as Saint Matthew and as Levi) was, according to the Christian Bible, one of the twelve apostles of Jesus and, according to Christian tradition, one of the four Evangelists.
The messengers who came from John the Baptist to Jesus are referred to in and in the New Testament.
The Multi-source hypothesis is a proposed solution to the synoptic problem, holding that Matthew, Mark, and Luke are not directly interdependent but have each drawn from a distinct combination of earlier documents.
The naked fugitive (or naked runaway or naked youth) is an unidentified figure mentioned briefly in the Gospel of Mark, immediately after the arrest of Jesus in the Garden of Gethsemane and the fleeing of all his disciples: The parallel accounts in the other canonical Gospels make no mention of this incident.
The nativity of Jesus or birth of Jesus is described in the gospels of Luke and Matthew.
New Wine into Old Wineskins is a parable of Jesus.
A noun (from Latin nōmen, literally meaning "name") is a word that functions as the name of some specific thing or set of things, such as living creatures, objects, places, actions, qualities, states of existence, or ideas.
The Olivet Discourse or Olivet prophecy is a biblical passage found in the Synoptic Gospels in Matthew 24 and 25, Mark 13, and Luke 21.
Palm Sunday is a Christian moveable feast that falls on the Sunday before Easter.
Papias (Παπίας) was a Greek Apostolic Father, Bishop of Hierapolis (modern Pamukkale, Turkey), and author who lived c. 60–130 AD.
The Parable of the Barren Fig Tree (not to be confused with the parable of the budding fig tree) is a parable of Jesus which appears in.
The Parable of the Faithful Servant (or Parable of the Door Keeper) is a parable of Jesus found in Matthew 24:42-51, Mark 13:34-37, and Luke 12:35-48 about how it is important for the faithful to keep watch.
The Parable of the Great Banquet or the Wedding Feast or the Marriage of the King's Son is a parable told by Jesus in the New Testament, found in Matthew and Luke.
The Parable of the Leaven (also called the Parable of the yeast) is one of the shortest parables of Jesus.
The Parable of the Lost Sheep is one of the parables of Jesus.
The Parable of the Mustard Seed is one of the shorter parables of Jesus.
The Parable of the Sower (sometimes called the Parable of the Soils) is a parable of Jesus found in the three Synoptic Gospels in,, and.
The Parable of the strong man (also known as the parable of the burglar and the parable of the powerful man) is a parable told by Jesus in the New Testament, found in,, and.
The Parable of the Talents (also the Parable of the Minas) is one of the parables of Jesus, which appears in two of the synoptic, canonical gospels of the New Testament.
In Christian theology, a parallel passage is a passage in another portion of the Bible which describes the same event.
In Christianity, the Passion (from Late Latin: passionem "suffering, enduring") is the short final period in the life of Jesus covering his entrance visit to Jerusalem and leading to his crucifixion on Mount Calvary, defining the climactic event central to Christian doctrine of salvation history.
Paul the Apostle (Paulus; translit, ⲡⲁⲩⲗⲟⲥ; c. 5 – c. 64 or 67), commonly known as Saint Paul and also known by his Jewish name Saul of Tarsus (translit; Saũlos Tarseús), was an apostle (though not one of the Twelve Apostles) who taught the gospel of the Christ to the first century world.
A pericope (Greek περικοπή, "a cutting-out") in rhetoric is a set of verses that forms one coherent unit or thought, suitable for public reading from a text, now usually of sacred scripture.
Prepositions and postpositions, together called adpositions (or broadly, in English, simply prepositions), are a class of words used to express spatial or temporal relations (in, under, towards, before) or mark various semantic roles (of, for).
The Q source (also Q document, Q Gospel, or Q from Quelle, meaning "source") is a hypothetical written collection of primarily Jesus' sayings (logia).
Advanced by Dennis R. MacDonald, the Q+/Papias Hypothesis (Q+/PapH) offers an alternative solution to the synoptic problem.
The record of the daughter of Jairus is a combination of miracles of Jesus in the Gospels (Mark 5:21–43, Matthew 9:18–26, Luke 8:40–56).
The New Testament includes a number of incidents of the rejection of Jesus during his lifetime, by local communities and individuals.
"Render unto Caesar" is the beginning of a phrase attributed to Jesus in the synoptic gospels, which reads in full, "Render unto Caesar the things that are Caesar's, and unto God the things that are God's" (Ἀπόδοτε οὖν τὰ Καίσαρος Καίσαρι καὶ τὰ τοῦ Θεοῦ τῷ Θεῷ).
Saint Peter (Syriac/Aramaic: ܫܸܡܥܘܿܢ ܟܹ݁ܐܦ݂ܵܐ, Shemayon Keppa; שמעון בר יונה; Petros; Petros; Petrus; r. AD 30; died between AD 64 and 68), also known as Simon Peter, Simeon, or Simon, according to the New Testament, was one of the Twelve Apostles of Jesus Christ, leaders of the early Christian Great Church.
In paleolinguistics, a Semitism is a grammatical or syntactical behaviour in a language which reveals that the influence of a Semitic language is present.
The Sermon on the Mount (anglicized from the Matthean Vulgate Latin section title: Sermo in monte) is a collection of sayings and teachings of Jesus, which emphasizes his moral teaching found in the Gospel of Matthew (chapters 5, 6, and 7).
In Christianity, the Sermon on the Plain refers to a set of teachings by Jesus in the Gospel of Luke, in 6:17–49.
Source criticism (or information evaluation) is the process of evaluating an information source, i.e. a document, a person, a speech, a fingerprint, a photo, an observation, or anything used in order to obtain knowledge.
Jesus' teachings referring to Little Children appear in several places in the New Testament and in the non-canonical Gospel of Thomas.
The temptation of Christ is detailed in the Gospels of Matthew, Mark and Luke.
The three-source hypothesis is a candidate solution to the synoptic problem.
The Transfiguration of Jesus is an event reported in the New Testament when Jesus is transfigured and becomes radiant in glory upon a mountain.
The two-gospel hypothesis is that the Gospel of Matthew was written before the Gospel of Luke, and that both were written earlier than the Gospel of Mark.
The two-source hypothesis (or 2SH) is an explanation for the synoptic problem, the pattern of similarities and differences between the three Gospels of Matthew, Mark, and Luke.
The Wilke hypothesis, named after Christian Gottlob Wilke, is a proposed solution to the synoptic problem, holding that the Gospel of Mark was used as a source by the Gospel of Luke, then both of these were used as sources by the Gospel of Matthew.
The Woes of the Pharisees is a list of criticisms by Jesus against scribes and Pharisees recorded in the Gospels of Luke and Matthew.
Matthew's gospel and Luke's gospel record Jesus' message of woe to the unrepentant cities of Chorazin, Bethsaida and Capernaum, located around the northern shore of the Sea of Galilee, for their refusal to repent.
Double tradition, If Thine Eye Offends thee, then pluck it out, Sondergut, Synoptic Gospel, Synoptic Problem, Synoptic gospel, Synoptic gospels, Synoptic problem, Synoptic question, Synoptist, Synoptists, The Synoptic Problem, Triple tradition.