Passion of Christ

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  • noun

Synonyms for Passion of Christ

the suffering of Jesus at the Crucifixion

References in periodicals archive ?
Three dramas will also be screened - starring Samantha Bond, Aimee Leach and Tom Ellis - inspired by the themes of the Passion Of Christ and setting the stories in a modern context.
It's hosted by Fern Britton and is a contemporary take on the Passion of Christ encompassing three mini-dramas about Jesus, Mary and Pilate.
From the sixth until the eleventh centuries, some images of Pilate are "revisionist"--they are based on older models but interject new readings into the prefect's role in the trial and Passion of Christ, while other images, particularly in the twelfth century, introduce totally new iconographies, such as Pilate and the titulus (201-04), Pilate asked to guard the sepulcher (208-10), the release of Barabbas (210-15) and the Ecce Homo (220-26).
HANDEL'S The Passion of Christ features among the set list for the Huddersfield Singer's concert tomorrow.
The program involves five resistance exercises performed while reciting the decades of the rosary and meditating on the Passion of Christ.
The piece seeks to understand why the many films on the Passion of Christ are generally considered poor and fail to capture the real Christ and his importance on screen.
The citizens of this small German town were miraculously spared from the Black Deathin the Seventeenth century, and they famously vowed to perform the Passion of Christ every decade in thanks to God.
They attended the Passion of Christ and assured the church of peaceful upcoming election in the area.
In 1633, the citizens of Oberammergau were spared from the Plague and in thanks for this divine intervention they vowed to perform the Passion of Christ every 10 years, which today, with 2,000 participants, presents a truly amazing spectacle.
Living through the passion of Christ each year can take us on a journey to the deep truths of human existence and encourage us to live hopefully.
In the opening essay Freeman discusses the Christocentric conception of English martyrdom in which verification of a martyr's sanctity was measured by his or her mimetic conformity to the passion of Christ.
Born Francesco Forgione on May 25th, 1887 in the tiny, poor village of Pietrelcina on the "spur of the boot" in Italy, Saint Padre Pio, who had been given that name upon ordination as a Franciscan Capuchin Father, became the first priest to bear the Stigmata (wounds of the Passion of Christ impressed on his flesh), which he carried amid great pain until his death in 1967.
The Beauty of the Cross: The Passion of Christ in Theology and the Arts, from the Catacombs to the Eve of the Renaissance.
Set in the Philippines, it was focused on an event where they re-enact the passion of Christ to the point where someone is actually nailed to a cross.