Gospel of Luke

(redirected from Luke 18)
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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 ?
3:14), standing (Luke 18:1013), and even lying face down (Matt.
This person's persistence reminds me of Jesus' parable about the persistent widow and the unjust judge in Luke 18. A widow had continually come before the judge to plead for justice in a dispute with an enemy (Luke 18:3).
Akinwale, the LAWNA Missionary Secretary, urged clergies to make Luke 18: 8 - 'When the Son of Man comes, shall he find faith on earth?' the Church's driving force.
That latter parable from Luke 18 sounds strangely like today's Gospel in which an unrelenting mother badgers a healing from the reluctant Jesus.
Hilary Deakin read Luke 18 1-8 , 2 Timothy chpt 3 v 14-17 and chpt 4 v1-5, on which the sermon was based.
Jesus really loved the rich man but could not accept him until he had disposed of all his wealth (Luke 18 v21).
The father of three boys - Joe, 19, Luke 18, and Daniel 15 - knows all about that dilemma, and the awful predicament of having to swallow your principles for the sake of your children's future.
That's what Luke does here: this parable is about two things: "[our] need to pray always and not to lose heart" (Luke 18:1).
5:17) as well as Jesus' telling his disciples an entire parable about the "necessity for them to pray always without becoming weary" (Luke 18:1).
In the parable of the Pharisee and the Tax Collector (Luke 18:9), the Pharisee thanks God that he's not as bad as some people; the tax collector humbly says, "God, have mercy on me, a sinner".
Is this ill will towards God and the refusal to repent at the end of time not confirmed by Jesus when he says: "when the Son of Man comes, will he find faith on earth?" (Luke 18:8)
In particular, I call for a study of the sayings in the gospels in which Jesus calls himself "the Son of Man" and in the same context refers to "the earth" (Matthew 9:28; 12:38-42; 24:27-30; Luke 18:8; 21:35-36; John 12:23-24; 12:32-34).