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  • noun

Words related to Galatian

a native or inhabitant of Galatia in Asia Minor (especially a member of a people believed to have been Gauls who conquered Galatia in the 3rd century BC)

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References in periodicals archive ?
However, unlike the Galatian church, which seemed to have been almost entirely stupefied, today we find that while some have embraced this Romanizing, many more are either confused or angered by it while millions of others have simply abandoned it.
Isaiah 65:1-9; Psalm 22:19-28; Galatians 3:23-29; Luke 8:26-39
Not everyone, of course, in the Galatian assemblies would be circumcised; some were women.
Without knowing the particular situation of the Galatian congregation, many of Paul's exhortations feel somewhat slippery.
Situational discourse" is the rhetoric directly addressed to Paul's Galatian audience (Gal 1:1-9; 3:1-5; 4:12-20; 5:2-28; 5:24-6:18); "narrative discourse" is the rhetoric Paul developed from material prior to or outside the Galatian controversy itself (Gal 1:13-2:21; 3:6-14, 15-22; 3:23-4:7; 4:8-10, 11, 22-30; 5:19-23).
invites us to join the Galatian congregation and listen to Paul with "Galatian ears.
Indeed, Longenecker affirms in chapter 9 that such practices are part of a universal "rule of faith" (219) that Paul labors to show in his Galatian letter and that is consistent with the pattern of life required in the Hebrew Bible of the Lord's Israelite followers.
Galatian Re-Imagined: Reading with the Eyes of the Vanquished" delves into the history of the Galatians, better known as the Gauls.
By examining classical observations and archaeological data dealing with Celtic life, ethnic characteristics of Celtic tribes in Western Europe and in Galatian territory manifest themselves, allowing for a careful examination of both ethnic identities.
A unique find was made in 1982 at Nymphaeum, a wall-painting showing a ship named Isis with four Galatian shields on board).
The topics include Paul's Narratio (Gal 1:13-2:14) as response to the Galatian conflict, the use of Isaiah 28:11-12 in 1 Corinthians 14:21, controlling the narrative surrounding the deposition of John Chrysostom, Zosimus and the Gallic churches, Christian-Jewish conflict in light of Heraclius' forced conversion and the beginning of Islam, and John of Damascus and Theopanes the confessor as examples of the earliest Greek understanding of Islam.
Rod Millman, trainer of Galatian "He's had a good winter.
1 Kings 21:1-21a; Psalm 5:1-8; Galatians 2:15-21; Luke 7:36 - 8:3
Chronologically speaking, the first account comes from Paul in his letter to the Galatians, written around the year 54.
Lesley Sullivan talked to the children of Birdsedge Church about the Fruits of the Spirit (from Galatians 5 verses 22-23.