The interpretation of jesus in the movie the temple
Stephen Beale In a ministry marked by great mercy and kindness, the incident involving Jesus and the moneychangers stands out. A basic interpretation of the event takes it at face value: Jesus was justly angered that worldly commercial activities had corrupted the holiness of the temple.
The scourging itself then becomes another symbolic act that foreshadows the Passion of Jesus: to paraphrase AugustineHe who scourged the sheep Himself was scourged for us.
And he told those who sold the pigeons, "Take these things away; do not make my Father's house a house of trade. This might seem like a simple case of three against one, and thus easily settled.
Both Ezekiel and Revelation give measurements for a new temple but the question remains what is the nature of this new temple? When did Jesus' temple action occur?
Still, Jesus flipped over the tables of the moneychangers, so they were certainly not spared his wrath, even if the physical brunt of it was borne by the livestock. Special Features: - Additional interview with Dr.
Presentation of jesus in the temple reflection
John states that Jesus went to the Temple in Jerusalem around the start of his ministry and John states that Jesus was told: "Forty and six years was this temple in building, and you want to raise it up in three days? Most historians agree that an actual occurrence lies behind this story in the Gospels. With the aid of photos, etchings, paintings, video footage, recorded interviews, and computer generated graphics, your narrator walks you through the history of the Temple, its construction and use, and prophecies about its future. As one commentator, D. Jesus, on the other hand, is depicted as touching and dining with the ritually unclean, and he may therefore have objected both to the implied slight toward non-Jews and to the disrespect for their space of worship that was involved in holding commercial activities in the Court of the Gentiles. Yes, I like! We should not think that the presence of noisy animals and commerce bothered Jesus just because they spoiled the worshipful atmosphere. It was not a great sin, then, if they sold in the temple that which was bought for the purpose of offering in the temple: and yet He cast them out thence. Matthew's Lutheran Church in Galena, IL provides commentary for this well-edited, nicely produced film that features beautiful on-site photography, artworks, artifacts, and digital animation that reconstructs in architectural detail a model of how this temple -- "a place where God meets humanity" -- might have appeared to Jesus and his disciples. How does Jesus driving out the livestock and moneychangers lead to his own suffering? Here Augustine, in his sermons on John, makes a helpful observation about the sacrificial system then in place at the temple: For you know, beloved, that sacrifices were given to that people, in consideration of the carnal mind and stony heart yet in them, to keep them from falling away to idols: and they offered there for sacrifices oxen, sheep, and doves: you know this, for you have read it. A basic interpretation of the event takes it at face value: Jesus was justly angered that worldly commercial activities had corrupted the holiness of the temple. Now, travel back in time to see it the way Jesus and his disciples did over 2, years ago. James F. First, an exegetical clarification is in order.
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