Jesus de nazareth a jerusalem
Jesus of Nazareth, Part Two: Holy Week: From the Entrance into Jerusalem to the Resurrection by Benedict XVIFor Christians, Jesus of Nazareth is the Son of God, who died for the sins of the world, and who rose from the dead in triumph over sin and death. For non-Christians, he is almost anything else-a myth, a political revolutionary, a prophet whose teaching was misunderstood or distorted by his followers. Jesus of Nazareth is the Son of God, and no myth, revolutionary, or misunderstood prophet, insists Benedict XVI. He thinks that the best of historical scholarship, while it cant prove Jesus is the Son of God, certainly doesnt disprove it. Indeed, Benedict maintains that the evidence, fairly considered, brings us face-to-face with the challenge of Jesus-a real man who taught and acted in ways that were tantamount to claims of divine authority, claims not easily dismissed as lunacy or deception.
Benedict XVI presents this challenge in his new book, Jesus of Nazareth: From His Transfiguration Through His Death and Resurrection, the sequel volume to Jesus of Nazareth: From the Baptism in the Jordan to the Transfiguration.
Why was Jesus rejected by the religious leaders of his day? Who was responsible for his death? Did he establish a Church to carry on his work? How did Jesus view his suffering and death? How should we? And, most importantly, did Jesus really rise from the dead and what does his resurrection mean? The story of Jesus raises these and other crucial questions.
Benedict brings to his study the vast learning of a brilliant scholar, the passionate searching of a great mind, and the deep compassion of a pastors heart. In the end, he dares readers to grapple with the meaning of Jesus life, teaching, death, and resurrection. Jesus of Nazareth: From His Transfiguration Through His Death and Resurrection challenges both believers and unbelievers to decide who Jesus of Nazareth is and what he means for them.
Survivre a soi-meme "Jesus, de Nazareth a Jerusalem" (Session acoustique)
La fresque musicale Jesus, de Nazareth a Jerusalem
The execution of John the Baptist left Jesus alone to carry the radical apocalyptic message to the people of Israel. Through his sermons and miracles, he built a following, including the 12 men who would become his apostles and the much-maligned Mary Magdalene. Join host Robert Powell, star of the miniseries "Jesus of Nazareth," as he travels from Galilee to Jerusalem to track the growth of Jesus's ministry. Interviews with archaeologists and theologians give a historical perspective to this enormously influential period in Jesus's life. Stream hundreds of shows by starting your free trial to Smithsonian Channel Plus. Check the availability of this title and explore our vast library of original documentaries and series.
Nazareth is known as "the Arab capital of Israel". In the New Testament , the town is described as the childhood home of Jesus ,  and as such is a center of Christian pilgrimage , with many shrines commemorating biblical events. One view suggests this toponym might be an example of a tribal name used by resettling groups on their return from exile. Another theory holds that the Greek form Nazara , used in Matthew and Luke , may derive from an earlier Aramaic form of the name, or from another Semitic language form. Following the birth and early epiphanial events of chapter 2 of Luke's Gospel, Mary, Joseph and Jesus "returned to Galilee, to their own city, Nazareth". It is found in Matthew and Luke Many scholars have questioned a link between "Nazareth" and the terms " Nazarene " and " Nazoraean " on linguistic grounds,  while some affirm the possibility of etymological relation "given the idiosyncrasies of Galilean Aramaic.