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The phrase the disciple whom Jesus loved (, ho mathētēs hon ēgapā ho Iēsous ) or, in John 20: 2, the Beloved Disciple (, hon ephilei ho Iēsous ) is used five times in the Gospel of John, but in no other New Testament accounts of Jesus.
Some Related Sentences
phrase and disciple
Some critics have found Derrida's treatment of this issue surprising, given that, for example, Derrida also spoke out against antisemitism and, in the 1960s, broke with the Heidegger disciple Jean Beaufret over a phrase of Beaufret's that Derrida ( and, after him, Maurice Blanchot ) interpreted as antisemitic.
The Lotus Sutra ’ s phrase “ Thus I heard ” of disciples recording their mentor ’ s teachings even after he passed away, is regarded in SGI as the foundation of the concept of the bond leading to transfer of teachings :” The Lotus Sutra is an embodiment of the spirit of the oneness of mentor and disciple ”, and: “ The Lotus Sutra calls out for mentor and disciple to work together ”.
The earliest biography of Galileo, written by his disciple Vincenzio Viviani in 1655 – 1656 does not mention this phrase.
phrase and whom
" Shia " is the short form of the historic phrase Shīʻatu ʻAlī (), meaning " followers ", " faction ", or " party " of Muhammad's son-in-law Ali, whom the Shia believe to be Muhammad's successor.
The sacral function of fire is reflected by the peculiar relationship of the Vestals with the rex whom they ritually apostrophated once a year with the phrase: " Vigilasne rex?
In use since the 1990s, the term LGBT is an adaptation of the initialism " LGB ", which itself started replacing the phrase gay community beginning in the mid-to-late 1980s, which many within the community in question felt did not accurately represent all those to whom it referred.
The phrase " silent majority " has also been used in the political campaigns of Ronald Reagan during the 1970s and 1980s, the Republican Revolution in the 1994 elections, and the victories of Rudy Giuliani and Michael Bloomberg, both of whom were at the time Republicans, in the New York City Mayoral races of the 1990s and 2000s ( decade ).
" The original Greek text, which has " ἐξ ἧς " ( feminine singular ), shows that the phrase " of whom " refers to Mary, not to Joseph or to Mary and Joseph together.
For " to behave like a gentleman " may mean little or much, according to the person by whom the phrase is used ; " to spend money like a gentleman " may even be no great praise ; but " to conduct a business like a gentleman " implies a high standard.
Calvin wrote also that " those to whom he is a Father, the Church must also be a mother ," echoing the words of the originator of the Latin phrase himself, Cyprian: " He can no longer have God for his Father who has not the Church for his mother.
The inscription inside the archway is similar to the one at Tyne Cot, with the addition of a prefatory Latin phrase: " Ad Majorem Dei Gloriam-Here are recorded names of officers and men who fell in Ypres Salient, but to whom the fortune of war denied the known and honoured burial given to their comrades in death ".
This phrase applies to both genders., whom neither man nor invisible being will have touched ere then.
At the time, the phrase was being used by members and fans of the Los Angeles Lakers basketball team, of whom Riley was the head coach, regarding the Lakers ' quest that season to obtain what would have been a third successive NBA championship.
For example, in processing the sentence " M. Smith likes fishing ", named entity detection would denote detecting that the phrase " M. Smith " does refer to a person, but without necessarily having ( or using ) any knowledge about a certain M. Smith who is (/ or, " might be ") the specific person whom that sentence is talking about.
In The Old Testament Pseudepigrapha: Apocalypic Literature and Testaments edited by James H. Charlesworth, manuscript J, taken as the best representative of the longer recension, has " and three of them descended " ( p. 130 ), while manuscript A, taken as the best representative of the shorter recension, has " and they descended ", which might indicate that all the Grigori descended, or 200 princes of them, or 200 princes and 200 followers, since it follows the phrase " These are the Grigori, 200 princes of whom turned aside, 200 walking in their train " ( p. 131 ).
The phrase already existed from English translations of ubermensch in works by Nietzsche, whom Williams often references in his plays.
A witch for whom the phrase " I've only got one pair of hands " was highly inappropriate, for she had one mind and two bodies.
The coy phrase “ See You in August ” appeared on bumper stickers sold by the festival as a means for women ( many of whom remained closeted for professional reason throughout the 1980s and 90s ) to signify their Michigan attendance to one another ; attendees respond quickly to the sight of a woman in “ festiewear ” off land, and by 2000 the festival ’ s popular Cuntree Store had expanded beyond t-shirts and stickers to sell camping gear, premium ice cream, and a range of tools and snacks.
He also memorably referred to Mrs Thatcher as ' the great she-elephant ', and claims responsibility for the currency of the phrase ' one of us ', which Mrs Thatcher used privately to refer to colleagues whom she saw as loyal and supportive of her policies.
It became a fixed phrase by which the Athenian aristocracy referred to itself ; in the ethical philosophers, the first of whom were Athenian gentlemen, the term came to mean the ideal or perfect man.
The phrase, Last Prophet, is used primarily in Islam, where it refers to Muhammad, whom Muslims hold to be the final prophet in the monotheistic Abrahamic tradition.
The first use of the phrase " perfect graph " appears to be in a 1963 paper of Claude Berge, after whom Berge graphs are named.
Von Sternberg is one of the directors to whom has been attributed the origin of the expression " MOS ", a phrase used when a scene is to be filmed without sound.
Several senior staffers and aides advised against the phrase, saying anything that might cause further East-West tensions or potential embarrassment to Gorbachev, with whom President Reagan had built a good relationship, should be omitted.
"), which came to Pinter in taxicab while riding home from dinner out alone, and the thematic significance of the titular metaphorical phrase no man's land, and finds " something of Pinter " in both of the main characters, each one a writer whom Pinter may have to some degree feared becoming: one " with all the trappings of success but is inured by fame, wealth, comfort " ( Hirst ); the other, " the struggling, marginal, the pin-striped writer " who " does not make it " ( Spooner ); though when Billington put his theory to Pinter, Pinter said ( jokingly ), " Well, yes, maybe ; but I've never had two man servants named Foster and Briggs.
* Fanny Adams ( 1859 – 1867 ), murdered by Frederick Baker, from whom comes the phrase " Sweet Fanny Adams " meaning " nothing at all "
phrase and Jesus
Joseph Dongell, professor at Asbury Theological Seminary, states " the most conscipuous feature of Ephesians 1: 3 – 2: 10 is the phrase ' in Christ ', which occurs twelve times in Ephesians 1: 3 – 4 alone ... this means that Jesus Christ himself is the chosen one, the predestined one.
* The earliest and best known manuscripts omit the words " in Ephesus ", rendering the phrase simply as " to the saints ... the faithful in Christ Jesus " ( NIV alternative translation ).
John Ernest Grabe found an otherwise unreported saying of Jesus, attributed to the Apostle Barnabas, amongst the Greek manuscripts in the Baroccian collection in the Bodleian Library ; which he speculated might be a quotation from this lost gospel ; and John Toland claimed to have identified a corresponding phrase when he examined the surviving Italian manuscript of the Gospel of Barnabas in Amsterdam before 1709.
Most commentators seem to agree that Matthew, alone among the gospels, alternates five blocks of narrative with five of discourse, marking each off with the phrase " When Jesus had finished ..." ( see Five Discourses of Matthew ).
The Scholar's Version of the gospel, developed by the Jesus Seminar, loosely translates the phrase as " The Logos was what God was ," offered as a better representation of the original meaning of the evangelist.
John Painter states that phrase " who was called Christ " is used by Josephus in this passage " by way of distinguishing him from others of the same name such as the high priest Jesus son of Damneus, or Jesus son of Gamaliel " both having been mentioned by Josephus in this context.
In order to properly phrase the relationship between Jesus Christ and the Father, Dupuis utilizes different terms to describe aspects of Christ ’ s divine and human nature.
In English translations of the New Testament, the phrase " Jesus of Nazareth " appears seventeen times whereas the Greek has the form " Jesus the Nazarēnos " or " Jesus the Nazōraios.
The phrase also occurs a few times in the Vulgate translation of the Bible, notably in when Peter asks Jesus the same question, to which he responds, " Whither I go, thou canst not follow me now ; but thou shalt follow me.
" Son of God " is a phrase which, according to most Christian denominations Trinitarian in belief, refers to the relationship between Jesus and God, specifically as " God the Son ".
In 1938, The Christian leader attributed " the religion of Jesus, not a religion about Jesus " to Unitarians, though the phrase was used earlier by Congregationalist Rollin Lynde Hartt in 1924. and earlier still by US President Thomas Jefferson.
This phrase, meaning I will give to you, was said to Jesus by the devil as they looked down from an exceedingly high mountain upon all the kingdoms of the world, and the glory of them.
The phrase Tibi dabo forms part of the inscription in the central dome of St. Peter's Cathedral in the Vatican City, although drawn from Jesus ' words to St. Peter in.
However, quite a number of other translations render Jesus ' reply as variations of the phrase: " Thou sayest it.
) Some see this silence about a virgin birth as lack of knowledge of it, while others see the phrase " born of a woman, born under the law " as implying that Jesus had no human father.
Samaritans were hated by Jesus ' target audience, the Jews, to such a degree that the Lawyer's phrase " The one who had mercy on him " may indicate a reluctance to name the Samaritan.
The term Jesus freak was originally a pejorative label imposed on the group by non-Christian hippies, but members of the Jesus movement reclaimed the phrase as a positive self-identifier.
Most scholars agree that the English word Maundy in that name for the day is derived through Middle English and Old French mandé, from the Latin mandatum, the first word of the phrase " Mandatum novum do vobis ut diligatis invicem sicut dilexi vos " (" A new commandment I give unto you, That ye love one another ; as I have loved you "), the statement by Jesus in the Gospel of by which Jesus explained to the Apostles the significance of his action of washing their feet.