Gospel of Luke

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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 ?
Wisdom 18: 6-9; Psalm 33, Response: Blessed the people the Lord has chosen to be his own.; Hebrew 11: 1-2, 8-19; Gospel: Luke 12: 32-48
Rashaan is top weight but only two pounds higher than when defeating Laid Back Luke 12 months ago.
Elsewhere in Luke 12, Jesus said other words that Lori Loughlin and Felicity Huffman should have heeded:
In Luke 12:7, Jesus tells us God has the hairs on our head counted and numbered.
Jesus also said it was permissible to whip slaves (Luke 12).
The Rev Mike read the Gospel from Luke 12 verses 24-30 and preached the sermon.
Beginning in Luke 12, however, both diakoned and diakonia are used by Jesus to describe the life of a disciple.
"I WILL collect all my goods, and then say to myself, Man, you have plenty of good things laid by, enough for many years: Take life easy, eat, drink, and enjoy yourself." But God said to him, "You fool." St Luke 12: 18-20 PUT the body before the soul, goods before God, time before eternity, and the Bible's word for that - old or new - is "Fool."
"The sparrows," continues Rehm, "are a reference to Luke 12:6." The twelfth chapter of Luke finds Jesus defending himself against the Pharisees, who are "lying in wait for him, to catch him in something he might say" (Luke 11:54).
Mowbray has an encyclopaedic knowledge of famous quotations and will, therefore, be aware of the Biblical line, "to whom much is given, much is expected." (Luke 12: 48).
In the Confessions, Turner makes several references to the bible, all of them to the New Testament, with Luke 12, the most frequently cited passage.
That is, the claim that Jesus expected God's kingdom to begin either at his death or immediately after it has almost no basis apart from such texts as Mark 8:38, Luke 12:8-9, Mark 13:24-27, Mark 14:62, and Matthew 10:23.