Gospel of Luke

(redirected from Luke 11)
Also found in: Thesaurus.
Related to Luke 11: Luke 12
ThesaurusAntonymsRelated WordsSynonymsLegend:
Noun1.Gospel of Luke - one of the four Gospels in the New TestamentGospel of Luke - one of the four Gospels in the New Testament; contains details of Jesus's birth and early life
Abraham's bosom, bosom of Abraham - the place where the just enjoy the peace of heaven after death
New Testament - the collection of books of the Gospels, Acts of the Apostles, the Pauline and other epistles, and Revelation; composed soon after Christ's death; the second half of the Christian Bible
Magnificat - (Luke) the canticle of the Virgin Mary (from Luke 1:46 beginning `Magnificat anima mea Dominum')
Based on WordNet 3.0, Farlex clipart collection. © 2003-2012 Princeton University, Farlex Inc.
References in periodicals archive ?
Hannibal Frederich's message, "Keep Asking, Seeking, Knocking," will be based on Luke 11:9, part of Jesus' sermon on the plain.
One day in a place where Jesus had just finished praying, one of his disciples said to him, "Lord, teach us to pray, as John taught his disciples." He said to them, "When you pray, say Father, hallowed be thy name." (Luke 11:1-2)
Jesus gave us a dangerous model for prayer when he encouraged us to pray, "forgive us our sins, as we forgive those who sin against us" (Luke 11:4).
Celia Poole read from Luke 11 verses 37-44 and Jeremiah 31 verses 31-44.
Different versions of the prayer appear in Matthew 6 as part of the Sermon on the Mount and in Luke 11 as Jesus' example of how the disciples are to pray.
He leaves two children Dawn, 45, and Richard, 44, and four grandchildren Adam, 13, Luke 11, Patrick, four and Holly, two.
Hosea 1:2-10; Psalm 138; Colossians 2:6-19; Luke 11:1-13
He calls God "Father" as he did in the Lord's Prayer (Luke 11:2).
Space prevents an overview of many of the offerings: his treatment of religious and cultural pluralism; his continuing insistence on the need to recover Christianity's relationship to Judaism with the profound theological reformulations this will require; a fascinating (and illuminating) discussion of the kind of spirituality he has in mind with his talk of a mysticism of Leiden an Gott, in which he elaborates on his heretofore rather cryptic references to Luke 11:9-13 (93-102).
Luke 11 speaks of an earthly father responding to his hungry children with bread and not stones.
Luke writes that Jesus "was praying in a certain place, and after he had finished, one of his disciples said to him, `Lord, teach us to pray ...' ' (Luke 11:1-2).