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Topic: Gospel of Matthew

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  Gospel Of St Matthew - LoveToKnow 1911
The actual phenomena, however, of this Gospel, and of its relation to sources that have been used in it, cannot be explained consistently with either of the two views just mentioned.
In the Gospel of Luke also, it is true, this same source has been used for the teaching of Jesus.
Where there are parallels in the other Gospels they should be compared and the words in Matthew noted which in many instances serve to emphasize the points in question.
www.1911encyclopedia.org /Gospel_Of_St_Matthew   (2470 words)

 USCCB - NAB - Matthew - Introduction
The antitheses of the Sermon (Matthew 5:21-48) both accept (Matthew 5:21-30, 43-48) and reject (Matthew 5:31-42) elements of that law, and in the former case the understanding of the law's demands is deepened and extended.
The time of the latter is unknown (Matthew 24:36, 44), and the disciples are exhorted in various parables to live in readiness for it, a readiness that entails faithful attention to the duties of the interim period (Matthew 24:45-25:30).
Matthew's portrayal of Jesus in his passion combines both themajestic serenity of the obedient Son who goes his destined way in fulfillment of the scriptures (Matthew 26:52-54), confident of his ultimate vindication by God, and the depths of fear and abandonment that he feels in face of death (Matthew 26:38-39; 27:46).
www.nccbuscc.org /nab/bible/matthew/intro.htm   (2810 words)

  Gospel of Matthew - Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia
The Gospel of Matthew (literally: according to Matthew, Greek: Κατά Μαθθαίον or Κατά Ματθαίον) is one of the four Gospel accounts of the New Testament.
Scholars who defend a later date for the gospel cite multiple reasons for their view, such as the time required for the theological views to develop between Mark and Matthew (assuming Markan priority), references to historic figures and events circa 70, and a later social context.
All of the aforementioned texts are distinct from the Gospel of the Ebionites, Gospel of Pseudo-Matthew, and Gospel of the Hebrews.
en.wikipedia.org /wiki/Matthew_28:19   (1756 words)

 Gospel according to Matthew
The author of Matthew is believed to have used Mark and the theoretical source of Q as his sources when writing his compilation, while adding some new material as well.
Matthew uses these stories to prove already from the start of the gospel that Jesus was the son of God, and he draws many lines back to prophecies in the Old Testament.
One of the core elements of the gospel, are the 5 discourses of Jesus.
i-cias.com /e.o/matthw_g.htm   (536 words)

 from jesus to christ: the story of the storytellers: the gospel of matthew
Matthew's narrative includes most of Mark's gospel but is supplemented with sayings material, another written source known as "M," and possibly other material as well.
Matthew's concern about the state of the church is reflected in the way he tells the story of Jesus stilling the storm.
Matthew's attitude toward the Pharisees is reflected in the way he tells the story of the death of Jesus.
www.pbs.org /wgbh/pages/frontline/shows/religion/story/mmmatthew.html   (752 words)

 Gospel of Matthew
Matthew presents Jesus as the promised Messiah, the King of the Jews.
Matthew was written to convince Jews that Jesus was the promised Messiah.
Matthew is a handbook on the teachings of Jesus.
www.lifeofchrist.com /life/gospels/matthew.asp   (267 words)

 Gospel Of Matthew
The Gospel of Matthew is one of four gospels in the Holy Bible and the first book in chronological order presented in the New Testament of the Bible.
Matthew was one of the 12 apostles that were with Jesus Christ throughout His public ministry on earth.
With 28 chapters, it is the longest Gospel of the four.
www.allaboutjesuschrist.org /gospel-of-matthew.htm   (707 words)

 The Gospel of Matthew
Matthew 4:1-11 the temptation of Jesus in the wilderness
Matthew 13:18-23 explanation of the parable of the sower
Matthew 13:31-35 parable of the mustard seed and the leaven
www.rc.net /wcc/readings/matthew.htm   (356 words)

 Blue Letter Bible - Study Tools
This date allows time for Matthew to have access to Mark's Gospel, and suggests that he completed the Gospel before the destruction of the temple in AD 70, because it would seem strange for the author not to mention this event in light of chapter 24.
Matthew uses the phrase, "kingdom of heaven," (the only author, in fact, to use this phrase) which can be considered as a "reverential Jewish expression" [12]—a term appropriate to a Jewish audience.
Matthew constructed his body around five distinct discourses: the Sermon on the Mount (5:1-7:29), the Commissioning of the Apostles (10:1-42), Parables about the Kingdom (13:1-52), Relationships in the Kingdom (18:1-35), and the Olivet Discourse (24:1-25:46).
www.blueletterbible.org /study/intros/matthew.html   (1151 words)

 THE GOSPEL OF MATTHEW   (Site not responding. Last check: 2007-10-22)
It is unlikely that the canonical Matthew represents a straightforward translation of an original Aramaic or Hebrew version composed by the apostle Matthew, since the author of the Gospel of Matthew probably used the Gospel of Mark as a source.
Matthew, son of Alpheus (Mark 2:13), the author of a Hebrew or Aramaic gospel, a Greek gospel or both, is one of Jesus' twelve disciples.
On this reconstruction, in the Gospel of Matthew, Jesus (the) Messiah is first described in terms of his origin and significance as the son of God.
www.abu.nb.ca /courses/NTIntro/Matt.htm   (7192 words)

 Matthew, Gospel according to (WebBible Encyclopedia) - ChristianAnswers.Net
The Gospel is full of allusions to those passages of the Old Testament in which Christ is predicted and foreshadowed.
The leading characteristic of this Gospel is that it sets forth the kingly glory of Christ, and shows him to be the true heir to David's throne.
Matthew uses the expression "kingdom of heaven" (thirty-two times), while Luke uses the expression "kingdom of God" (thirty-three times).
www.christiananswers.net /dictionary/matthewgospelaccording.html   (620 words)

 Gospel of Matthew - Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia   (Site not responding. Last check: 2007-10-22)
The Gospel of Matthew (literally: according to Matthew, Greek: Κατα Μαθθαιον) is one of the four Gospel accounts of the New Testament.
Most modern scholars believe that Matthew borrowed from Mark and the hypothetical Q document, but some scholars believe that Matthew was written first and that Mark borrowed from Matthew (see: Augustinian hypothesis).
All of the aforementioned texts are distinct from the Gospel of the Ebionites, Gospel of Pseudo-Matthew, and Shem-Tov Matthew.
www.knowledgehunter.info /wiki/Gospel_of_Matthew   (1279 words)

Gospel of Matthew was a reproduction of his preaching, and this we know, was in Aramaic.
Where Matthew alone quotes the Lord's words, the quotation is sometimes borrowed from the Septuagint (v, 21 a, 27, 38), or, again, it is a free translation which we are unable to refer to any definite text (v, 21 b, 23, 43).
Matthew shows that it was because of its incredulity that Israel was excluded from the Kingdom, he dwells on all the events in which the increasing obduracy of the Jewish nation is conspicuous, manifested first in the princes and then in the hatred of the people who beseech Pilate to put Jesus to death.
www.newadvent.org /cathen/10057a.htm   (9008 words)

 from jesus to christ: the story of the storytellers: the gospel of matthew
The Gospel of Matthew is concerned with the position of these early Christian churches within Israel, or in its relationship to what we call Judaism.
Therefore, Matthew begins his gospel by taking all the genealogy of Jesus; he wanted to show that Jesus was the son of David, and now traces this back to Abraham.
Matthew's gospel is clearly written for a Jewish Christian audience living within the immediate proximity of the homeland itself.
www.pbs.org /wgbh/pages/frontline/shows/religion/story/matthew.html   (1093 words)

 MATTHEW, GOSPEL OF ST - Online Information article about MATTHEW, GOSPEL OF ST
And it is indeed likely that Papias himself closely associated the latter with the Hebrew (or Aramaic) work by Matthew, of which he had been told, since the traditional connexion of this Greek Gospel with Matthew can hardly have begun later than this time.
On the other hand, unexpurgated copies were made in Matthew's lifetime; though the offending passages are duly omitted or softened in his abridgment of his longer work, the Historia Anglorum (written about 1253), the real sentiments of the author must have been an open secret.
Matthew Paris was unfortunate in living at a time when English politics were peculiarly involved and tedious.
encyclopedia.jrank.org /MAR_MEC/MATTHEW_GOSPEL_OF_ST.html   (4575 words)

 Gospel of Matthew - Theopedia
The early church fathers were unanimous in that Matthew, one of the 12 apostles, was the author.
Matthew's main purpose is to prove that Jesus is the fulfillment of the OT predictions concerning the Messiah.
Matthew's theme is that Jesus was indeed the promised Messiah of the nation of Israel, as his frequent tying in of material with the Old Testament indicates.
theopedia.com /Gospel_of_Matthew   (364 words)

 Gospel of Matthew - OrthodoxWiki
The Gospel of Matthew (literally, "according to Matthew"; Greek, Κατα Μαθθαίον or Κατα Ματθαίον) is the first Gospel in the New Testament.
Traditionally, it was written by the Apostle Matthew, a former tax-collector who became one of the twelve apostles who witnessed the earthly ministry, crucifixion, and Resurrection of our Lord Jesus Christ.
His Gospel manifests itself as a vivid proof that Jesus Christ is the Messiah foretold by the prophets, and that there would not be another (Mt. 11:3).
orthodoxwiki.org /Gospel_of_Matthew   (939 words)

 The Gospel Of Matthew
Matthew uses the first few pages of his Gospel, which have been designated as the first four chapters, to introduce Jesus to the readers of his Gospel.
Matthew tells of the Wise Men from the East who were led to Judea by the light of a wandering star.
Matthew says the heavens were opened, the Holy Spirit descended in the form of a dove and lighted on Jesus, and a voice from heaven said, "This is my beloved Son, in whom I am well pleased"(Matt.
www.religion-online.org /showchapter.asp?title=651&C=871   (4013 words)

 Exposing Matthew
Matthew states that, due to prophecy, it is true that Jesus was a male line descendant of King David, and presents a genology at the beginning of his gospel tracing Jesus' lineage through Joseph.
Matthew was writing for a gentile, Roman audience, in Greek, and he would have also known that his readers also would assume that Jesus, if at all divine, was born of a virgin.
Matthew was in the habit of "correcting" Mark's errors (See Mark was not a Jew - he did not understand Jewish ways for many examples) and on this point of Jesus' riding into Jerusalem, Matthew felt he should have been riding on TWO donkeys at the same time.
www.vexen.co.uk /religion/matthew.html   (2744 words)

 The Gospel of MATTHEW - Reviews
In conception, The Gospel of Matthew is a brilliant vehicle for the sheer force of Dillon's acting persona.
Matthew's gospel is in some ways the strangest to modern ears.
Matthew is keen to prove that Jesus of Nazareth is the fulfilment of the messianic prophecies in the Hebrew scriptures.
www.georgedillon.com /theatre/the_gospel_of_matthew_reviews.shtml   (4123 words)

 Gospel of Matthew ?
Another example is in Matthew's second chapter, when Joseph took his family to Nazareth upon their return from Egypt, Matthew said that he did so "that it might be fulfilled which was spoken through the prophets, that he should be called a Nazarene"(Matthew 2:23).
Matthew said that Jesus was born in the reign of Herod, who died in 4 B. (Matthew 2:1).
The major difference in Matthew's version of this event and Mark's and Luke's: (1) Matthew had Jesus riding both a donkey and her colt; Mark and Luke had Jesus riding only a colt, and (2) Matthew saw it as fulfillment of a prophecy; Mark and Luke said nothing at all about prophecy fulfillment being involved.
www.geocities.com /Athens/Agora/4229/mt.html   (1442 words)

 Gospel of Matthew
The Sermon on the Mount by Joachim Jeremias
It is the near-universal position of scholarship that the Gospel of Matthew is dependent upon the Gospel of Mark.
It is usually thought that Mark's Gospel was written about A.D. 65 and that the author of it was neither one of the apostles nor an eyewitness of the majority of the events recorded in his Gospel.
www.earlychristianwritings.com /matthew.html   (2713 words)

 The Gospel of Matthew
Jungers has turned his attention to the Gospel of Matthew, the second Gospel, written around 80 A.D. Matthew’s Gospel is often called “The Jewish Gospel” because it is more Jewish in tone than the other three.
After having written a book on the Gospel of Mark, which was the first gospel written around 70 A.D., I have turned my attention to the Gospel of Matthew, the second Gospel, written around 80 A.D. Matthew’s Gospel is often called “The Jewish Gospel” because it is more Jewish in tone than the other three.
The earliest fragmentary evidence for the Greek text of Matthew appears in several papyri from the late second or early third century A.D. The full text of Matthew is based on fourth-century and fifth-century manuscripts (Sinaiticus, Alexandrinus, Vaticanus, etc.), translated from the Greek by Kurt Aland (Stuttgart: Deutsche Bibelgesellschaft, 1981).
www.authorhouse.com /BookStore/ItemDetail~bookid~34118.aspx   (713 words)

 CliffsNotes::The New Testament:Book Summary and Study Guide
Although the Gospel of Matthew was not the first gospel written, it is generally regarded as the most important and was placed first in the collection of writings that constitute the New Testament.
Readers of the gospel are impressed with certain general characteristics that distinguish it from other writings in the New Testament, one of which is the systematic way in which the contents of the gospel have been arranged.
As the only gospel that makes a direct mention of the church, much of the instruction recorded in Matthew is especially appropriate for particular situations that arose in the Christian churches of the first century.
www.cliffsnotes.com /WileyCDA/LitNote/id-85,pageNum-29.html   (783 words)

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