Gethsemane


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Geth·sem·a·ne

 (gĕth-sĕm′ə-nē)
In the New Testament, a garden east of Jerusalem near the foot of the Mount of Olives. It was the scene of Jesus's agony and betrayal.

geth·sem·a·ne

 (gĕth-sĕm′ə-nē)
n.
An instance or a place of great suffering.

[After Gethsemane.]

Gethsemane

(ɡɛθˈsɛmənɪ)
n
(Bible) New Testament the garden in Jerusalem where Christ was betrayed on the night before his Crucifixion (Matthew 26:36–56)

Geth•sem•a•ne

(gɛθˈsɛm ə ni)

n.
1. a garden E of Jerusalem, near the brook of Kidron: scene of Jesus' agony and betrayal. Matt. 26:36.
2. (l.c.) a scene or occasion of suffering; calvary.
Translations

Gethsemane

nGethsemane no art, → Gethsemani no art

Gethsemane

[gɛθˈsɛmənɪ] nGetsemani m
References in classic literature ?
And through the air he is rushing on to his Gethsemane.
That dreadful night when he lay in the Garden of Gethsemane and writhed in agony until he sweat blood--do you think that he saw anything worse than he might see tonight upon the plains of Manchuria, where men march out with a jeweled image of him before them, to do wholesale murder for the benefit of foul monsters of sensuality and cruelty?
Indeed, even Jesus--who urges us to pray ceaselessly to a parent who will not give us stones for bread--encounters a profoundly silent God in Gethsemane and on Golgotha.
Graveside services in Gethsemane Cemetery in Athol will be held at a later date, following cremation.
His prayer in the garden of Gethsemane following the Passover meal demonstrated that Jesus did not want to die.
Furthermore, Jesus' well-known prayer for personal deliverance in the Garden of Gethsemane (Matt.
One French author, for example, wondered why Jesus was crying in the Garden of Gethsemane and decided he was regretting all the women he could have wooed in Galilee.
Private graveside services will be held at the Gardens at Gethsemane, West Roxbury, MA.
Sandnes explores what early Christians thought about Jesus' agony at Gethsemane and his request to let the cup of sacrifice pass from him.
The musical was first performed in 1971 and tells the story of the last seven days in the life of Jesus through the eyes of Judas Iscariot and features some of musical theatre's most legendary songs, from I Don't Know How to Love Him, Gethsemane and Superstar.
The kiss with which Judas Iscariot betrayed his Lord, Jesus Christ, 2,000 years ago in the garden of Gethsemane, still has the power to shock thanks to the betrayal that went with it.