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©McGraw-Hill Higher Education Chapter 9 Luke’s Portrait of Jesus: A Savior for “All Nations”
©McGraw-Hill Higher Education Key Topics/Themes Part one of a two-volume work Christianity as a universal world faith Innocence of Jesus and his followers Radical reversal of social order Insertion of two new bodies of material into Markan order
©McGraw-Hill Higher Education Introduction Luke as theodicy Divine promises to Israel now open to Gentiles Importance of John the Baptist Centrality of Jerusalem in God’s plan
©McGraw-Hill Higher Education The Author and His Sources Dedication to Theophilus Authorship –Luke, the “beloved physician” –Traditional view: travel companion of Paul –Debates over the traditional view –Only Gentile New Testament writer
©McGraw-Hill Higher Education Sources (cont’d.) Date –After 70 C.E. –Luke’s detailed knowledge of siege of Jerusalem –Written between 70 and 90 C.E.
©McGraw-Hill Higher Education Luke’s Use of Sources Admits using sources Luke’s additions to Mark –Infancy narrative –Lesser interpolation –Greater interpolation –Resurrection narratives Dependence upon Hebrew Bible
©McGraw-Hill Higher Education Typical Lukan Themes The Holy Spirit Prayers and hymns Jesus’ concern for women Jesus’ affinity with the unrespectable Christianity as a universal faith Innocence of Jesus and his followers Jesus as “Savior”
©McGraw-Hill Higher Education Infancy Narratives: John and Jesus (1:5-2:52) Birth of John the Baptist The role of Mary Luke’s use of hymns
©McGraw-Hill Higher Education Jesus’ Galilean Ministry (4:14- 9:50) Also known as the “lesser interpolation” Jesus’ rejection at Nazareth The “lesser interpolation” –Luke’s Sermon on the Plain –Reversals of status for rich and poor –The importance of women
©McGraw-Hill Higher Education Luke’s Travel Narrative (9:51- 18:14)
©McGraw-Hill Higher Education Introduction to the Travel Narrative Also known as the “greater interpolation” Little action; mostly teaching Jesus in Samaria Jesus’ victory over Satan’s realm
©McGraw-Hill Higher Education Survey of the Travel Narrative Parable of the Good Samaritan –Setting –Ethical complexities Mary and Martha Instructions on prayer Luke’s views on riches and poverty
©McGraw-Hill Higher Education Travel Narrative (cont’d.) Lazarus and the rich man Jesus’ love of the unhappy and the outcast Parables of joy at finding what was lost –The lost sheep –A lost coin –The prodigal son Parable of the dishonest steward
©McGraw-Hill Higher Education Jerusalem Ministry (18:31- 21:38) Conflicting beliefs about the Parousia –Parousia has already occurred –Parousia is imminent Lukan sayings about the kingdom The fall of Jerusalem and the Parousia
©McGraw-Hill Higher Education Passion Narrative (22:1- 23:56) Luke’s interpretation of the Passion –Stress on the innocence of Jesus –Jesus’ death as a righteous example The Last Supper
©McGraw-Hill Higher Education Jesus’ Final Ordeal Luke’s portrayal of the disciples The Sanhedrin hearing Jesus sent to Herod Antipas Pilate protests Jesus’ innocence Jesus asks for forgiveness of his executioners Jesus consoles others “This man was innocent”
©McGraw-Hill Higher Education Epilogue: Resurrection Narratives (24:1-53) Jesus appears on road to Emmaus Jesus appears to disciples in upper room Jesus’ life, death, resurrection foretold in Hebrew Scriptures Disciples to remain in Jerusalem; await empowerment by Holy Spirit
©McGraw-Hill Higher Education Summary Gospel ascribed to Luke Jesus a world savior God’s compassion and forgiveness for all Disciples to carry on Jesus’ work until appearance of Son of Man
©McGraw-Hill Higher Education Summary (cont’d.) Disciples to carry Jesus’ mission “to the ends of the earth” Mission of Church extended indefinitely into the future
Chapter 9 Luke’s Portrait of Jesus: A Savior for “All Nations”
2.6 Luke. Where? Probably a Greek city where St. Paul had founded a church To whom? Gentiles (non-Jews). Addressed to “Theophilus” which means “lover.
Bible Blitz Msgr Ed Thompson And Deacon Norm Kazyk With Technical Assistance Ray Hosler.
The Gospel of Luke. Author? Companion of St. Paul? Physician? Only non-Jewish evangelist?
LUKE INTRODUCTION New Life Bible Fellowship. A. Authorship 1. Anonymous 1. Anonymous a. Author of Acts Luke 1:3 & Acts 1:1 a. Author of Acts Luke 1:3.
RELIGION 10 MS.GAMBINO The Gospels: Four Portraits of Jesus.
Topic 6 Luke : Jesus as Savior for Whole World A. A.Circumstances of origin 1. 1.Authorship Anonymous (like all the gospels). Same author for Luke.
Gospel of Luke. Gospel of Luke: Distinctive Passages 1:1-4 Dedication to Theophilus Acts 1:1-3: A Two-Part Story Parallel in Josephus 2.
A “beautiful” story Luke. Where? Around 80s (if author used Mark, 65–73 CE) Gospel intended for wide distribution Two volumes (Luke-Acts) dedicated.
© 2006 McGraw-Hill Higher Education. All rights reserved. Chapter 8 Matthew’s Portrait of Jesus: The Great Teacher.
JESUS, THE SON OF MAN THE GOSPEL OF LUKE. The Gospel of Luke Luke was a physician Colossians 4:14 He was a Greek (inference from Col. 4:11,14) He wrote.
The Gospel of Luke. In Luke’s gospel Jesus is portrayed as our Savior Through his life, death and resurrection, he helps us to overcome the evil of sin.
The Lucan Gospel Part 1 Background to Luke The Prologue The Infancy Narrative Young Jesus Preparation for Ministry Jesus in Galilee The Journey to Jerusalem.
The Gospel of St. Luke. Author? Companion of St. Paul? Physician? Only non-Jewish evangelist?
Gospel of Luke and Acts of the Apostles: Jesus the Savior CHAPTER SIX.
The Gospel According to Luke. 2 See Revelation
The Gospel of Luke. General Information Author: Luke the physician Written to a man named Theophilus Also known as Luke Vol. 1 (Acts is Vol. 2)
©McGraw-Hill Higher Education Chapter 10 John’s Portrait of Jesus: Divine Wisdom Made Flesh.
© 2006 McGraw-Hill Higher Education. All rights reserved. Chapter 10 John’s Portrait of Jesus: Divine Wisdom Made Flesh.
The Gospel of Luke (4) By: Matt Isales, RJ Schaefer, Daniel Fiore, David Mohler, Nick Arnold.
Connection to Acts of the Apostles Originally part of the same work by the same author Luke tells us about Jesus’ ministry Acts tells us about the early.
Grant Kunkel*, Sam Evans, Drawde Roxas, Mitch Hopkins, Matt Ortenzio, and Marcus Bell.
The Gospel of Luke. Luke Overview Gentile covert to Christianity Wanted to show that both Gentiles and Jews are a part of Jesus’ “in-group” Shows Jesus’
Luke Context Written ca CE Much common material with gospels of Mark and Matthew (the Synoptic gospels) But has a distinctive point of.
Unit 10: The Context of the Gospels. Section 8: The Infancy Narratives The Gospel According to Matthew, 1-2 The Gospel According to Luke, 1-2.
Luke. Who is Luke? Luke was the writer of the Gospel and the Acts of the Apostles. A nickname for him was the beloved physician. He was born a Greek and.
The Gospels as Four Portraits of Jesus. (A)Mark’s Gospel (B) Matthew’s Gospel (C) Luke’s Gospel (D) John’s Gospel (E) the synoptic gospels ABC.
Gospel of Luke CHAPTER SIX. - Luke was a Gentile-Christian - Responsible for writing the gospel with the most words and its sequel (Acts of the Apostles)
Infancy Narratives Matthew 1 – 2; Luke St. Paul’s Letter to the Galatians 4:4 - 5 “But when the set time had fully come, God sent his Son, born.
NOTE: To change the image on this slide, select the picture and delete it. Then click the Pictures icon in the placeholder to insert your own image. GOSPELS.
REVIEW FINAL EXAM JESUS AND FILM. Focuses on the humanity and suffering of Jesus Apostles: Symbolic of the twelve tribes of Israel; they are the leaders.
The Gospel of Luke. Characteristics of Luke First volume of a two-volume work Directed toward a broader audience –Genealogy traced back to Adam –Interest.
The Gospel According to LUKE The Master Teacher. The Gospel According to Luke The Author: Luke Writes to Theophilus (Greek) –Genealogy goes back to Adam.
Gospels Matthew, Mark, Luke and John November/December 2012.
THE GOSPEL ACCORDING TO LUKE INTRODUCTION There is only one Gospel of our Lord Jesus Christ. There are four inspired versions of the one Gospel: Matthew,
The Gospel of Luke 1.Author 1.Author -Luke, the Beloved Physician Col 4:14; Philemon 24 -Maybe a gentile? Writes as non-Jew to non-Jews BUT supports Temple.
Differences in the Gospels. General Facts About The Gospels The Gospel writers do not identify themselves. The Gospels were given their names in the second.
What’s the deal with all those books in the Bible anyways?
Overview Of Gospels Dates: Mark A.D. Matthew A.D. Luke A.D. John 85 A.D. Matthew and Luke use more than 90% of Mark’s material.
©McGraw-Hill Higher Education Chapter 7 Mark’s Portrait of Jesus: The Hidden Messiah and Eschatological Judge.
Luke’s Gospel The Perfect Man Who was Luke? Companion of Paul (Acts ) Doctor (Col. 4.14) Women with issue of blood Healthy don’t need a doctor.
Chapter Two 25. The Roman Catholic Church is often distinguished from other Christian Churches by its commitment to BOTH Scripture and Tradition (with.
Chapter 5: The Mission Begins Preparingthe Way Way of the of the Lord Lord CONCEPT A The Infancy Narratives.
The Johannine Gospel. Author The Gospel is anonymous but hints at John’s authorship: An eye witness author (cf. 19:35) The phrase “the beloved disciple”
Luke shows a sweeping historical vision Tracing a new religious movement from Bethlehem to a (hoped for) faith of the Roman Empire Luke places.
CHAPTER 6 THE SYNOPTIC GOSPELS JESUS CHRIST: GOD’S REVELATION TO THE WORLD.
Journal Read both infancy narratives (Matthew 1-2 & Luke 1-2) -What difference surprises you the most?
BNEW 213 – Acts of Apostles – Bruce McLarty – Fall 2011 Name: _____________________________Date: _______________ I have read the entire book of The Acts.
Chapter 7 Mark’s Portrait of Jesus: The Hidden Messiah and Eschatological Judge.
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