Gospel According to John

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  • noun

Synonyms for Gospel According to John

the last of the four Gospels in the New Testament


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References in periodicals archive ?
But today, the Gospel of John may be the most-preferred gospel among Christians, notably evangelicals.
Not using the word 'Jew' lets the Gospel of John off the hook for its role in the history of anti-Semitism.
Scholars of religion and the New Testament focus on methodological approaches to studying biblical characters and on exegetical studies of important figures in the Gospel of John.
Analyzing the gospel in chronological order, Gardner continually couples poems to passages in the Gospel of John in order to highlight how "John's arrangement of his materials draws readers deeper and deeper into the claim that Jesus is life itself" (4).
There is a line in the gospel of John (John 17) where Christ prays "that they all may be one" so that the world--the cosmos--may believe that Christ comes from God, "so that the world may believe that God still loves the world".
The Gospel of John describes Jesus washing the feet of his disciples at the time of the Last Supper, and the ritual of washing feet has a deep-seated tie, to Holy Week.
THE Gospel of John 3 v 16, in the New Testament, has been described as the Gospel in a nutshell.
Far from an anti-Semitic tome, the gospel of John decries the Pharisees not because they are Jewish but because they fail to extend God's love and mercy to their people.
In commenting on the film The Gospel of John (Director, Philip Saville, 2003), she describes her work in this way:
The Eagle: Don't Despair Passages in the Gospel of John" takes a look at using the Gospel of John for comfort and release in times of turmoil.
John Blackwell has added his voice to that mix in his little book "A Whole New World: Great Insights into Transformation & Fulfillment-The Gospel of John.
We find this in the gospel of John (chapter 2, verse 14-16) when he made a scourge of cords and bodily drove the merchants out of the temple, saying, "Take these things away and stop making My Father's house a place of business.
The disciples find their answer in Chapter 6 of the Gospel of John, often referred to as the chapter of crisis.
The Gospel of John literally demonizes Jews who do not accept Jesus as children of Satan, and while the gospels promote peaceful evangelizing, Christian doctrine for centuries mandated Christian rule by force.