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A tract for Passion Week, containing reflections on Palm Sunday, Good Friday, and Easter Eve

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Published by Steam Power Presses of Evans & Cogswell in Charleston, S.C .
Written in English

Book details:

The Physical Object
Pagination20 p.
Number of Pages20
ID Numbers
Open LibraryOL24597199M

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The suggested start date to the readings would be the week before the Passion Week. The daily readings begin the Saturday before Palm Sunday which appears as Nisan 9 (Galilean), Nisan 8 (Judean), and Saturday, 28 March 33 C.E. on the chart below. The Chronology intentionally leaves off this year's dates for use across multiple years and to.   It is a very special week in the Christian calendar. The Gospels devote almost one-third of their length to Jesus’ final seven days. Ironically, Christmas is a much, much bigger American holiday. But without Good Friday and Easter, Christmas would be meaningless. Traditionally this week is called “passion week”—literally “suffering. First, among the historical rites of Christendom, it is the only one in which the Passion narratives are read before the days on which the events which they recount originally took place, Maundy Thursday and Good Friday. In the traditional arrangement, the Passion of St Matthew is read on Palm Sunday, that of St Mark on Holy Tuesday, St Luke on Spy Wednesday, and St John on Good Friday. Passion Week (also called Holy Week) takes place between Palm Sunday and Easter Sunday (Resurrection Sunday). Why is it called “Passion Week”? This name represents the passion with which Jesus willingly went to the cross. He did this to pay for your sins—the sins of all of His people. To study the biblical accounts of Passion Week, read.

  One might be curious as to why we read the entire Passion narrative on Palm Sunday. In addition to ensuring that those who won’t be attending the Good Friday liturgy may still hear the Passion, a possible Scriptural foundation may be found in the Gospel of Luke, a few chapters before the entry into Jerusalem. In Luke , Jesus says.   Answer: Passion Week (also known as Holy Week) is the time from Palm Sunday through Easter Sunday (Resurrection Sunday). Also included within Passion Week are Holy Monday, Holy Tuesday, Spy Wednesday, Maundy Thursday, Good Friday, and Holy Saturday. Passion Week is so named because of the passion with which Jesus willingly went to the cross in order to pay for the sins of His people. Passion Week . Reflections on the Passion by Father Doyle Octo NIHIL OBSTAT: Thursday After the Passion Friday After Passion Sunday Saturday After Passion Sunday Monday of Holy Week Tuesday of Holy Week Wednesday in Holy Week Holy Thursday Good Friday: Introduction: “Love moves and governs all things. Tell me what you love, and I shall tell.   Good Friday is the most difficult day of Passion Week. Christ's journey turned treacherous and acutely painful in these final hours leading to his death. According to Scripture, Judas Iscariot, the disciple who had betrayed Jesus, was overcome with remorse and hanged himself early Friday .

The Passion Week begins with the anointing of Yahushua by Mary Magdalene, an appropriate place to start since Mary will be our star witness in documenting the details of the burial and resurrection. All four gospels contain a story of a woman anointing Yahushua: .   Holy Week is the week leading up to the important Christian festival of Easter, beginning on Palm Sunday, including Maundy Thursday and ending . Passiontide (Passionalia) is the historic name for the last two weeks of ancient times these two weeks were called “The Great Week” (Μεγάλη Εβδομάδα) and “Passion Week”. It was not only the last week as Holy Week, but the fourteen days from Passion Sunday until Holy Saturday. The story which begins of Palm Sunday is basically a human drama; it is our drama. As Jesus enters into his final week, he takes humanity with him and continues to do so every Easter. We are not just remembering an historical event that happened over two thousand years .