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EDIT PAGE

See log below ..............

Topics Added (need to put the hyperlinks on, but we already have listings on these pages in Wi. I may have left out a few. We can get all of them from sitemeter. Once a topic is added here we delete it below, so we will know not to add it later.

SPECIAL NOTE make sure we have at least one article under the book or topic before putting a link on wi.


Topics we have covered:

Dispensationalism I don't know what happened with this one, but we have no link on it.
Tabernacle deleted 1X replaced by k.
Plymouth Brethren deleted_times
Open Brethren deleted_times
John Nelson Darby deleted_times
Jim Elliot deleted_times
Nate Saint deleted_times

Bible deleted 1X 1/3/06
Christianity deleted 2x
Christian views of women deleted 1x, replaced by N.




Books of the Bible

  1. Genesis
  2. Exodus deleted 3x, replaced by k.
  3. Leviticus deleted 3x, replaced by k.
  4. Numbers
  5. Deuteronomy deleted 3x, replaced by k.
  6. Joshua deleted 3x, replaced by N.
  7. Judges deleted 3x, replaced by N.
  8. Ruth
  9. 1 Samuel
  10. 2 Samuel
  11. 1 Kings deleted 2x, replaced by N.
  12. 2 Kings deleted 2x, replaced by N.
  13. 1 Chronicles
  14. 2 Chronicles
  15. Ezra
  16. Nehemiah
  17. Esther
  18. Job
  19. Psalms someone deleted 12/27
    Psalm 23 deleted 5x replaced by N. http://www.plymouthbrethren.org/series.php?series_id=16
  20. Proverbs
  21. Ecclesiastes
    Ecclesiastes Intro MacDonald
  22. Song of Solomon
  23. Isaiah
  24. Jeremiah
  25. Lamentations
  26. Ezekiel
  27. Daniel
  28. Hosea
  29. Joel
  30. Amos
  31. Obadiah
  32. Jonah
  33. Micah
  34. Nahum
  35. Habakkuk
  36. Zephaniah
  37. Haggai
  38. Zechariah
  39. Malachi
  40. Matthew deleted 1x
  41. Mark
  42. Luke
  43. John deleted 1x
  44. Acts
  45. Romans
  46. 1 Corinthians
  47. 2 Corinthians
  48. Galatians
  49. Ephesians
  50. Philippians
  51. Colossians
  52. 1 Thessalonians
  53. 2 Thessalonians
  54. 1 Timothy deleted 1x, replaced by N.
  55. 2 Timothydeleted 1x, replaced by N.
  56. Titusdeleted 1x, replaced by Nathan
  57. Philemon
  58. Hebrews
  59. James
  60. 1 Peter
  61. 2 Peter
  62. 1 John
  63. 2 John
  64. 3 John
  65. Jude
  66. Revelation deleted 1X 1/3/06
Additional Wi. Topics where links could be (but have not yet been) placed ....

prophets
expository preaching

 

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apostles

  1. Simon called Peter (Grk. petros, petra; Aram. kçf; Engl. rock) by Jesus, also known as Simon bar Jonah and Simon bar Jochanan (Aram.) and earlier (Pauline Epistles were written first) Cephas (Aram.) by Paul of Tarsus and Simon Peter, a fisherman from Bethsaida "of Galilee" (Jn 1:44; cf. 12:21)
  2. Andrew brother of Peter, a Bethsaida fisherman and disciple of John the Baptist
  3. James and
  4. John, sons of Zebedee, called by Jesus Boanerges (an Aramaic name explained in Mk 3:17 as "Sons of Thunder")
  5. Philip from Bethsaida "of Galilee" (Jn 1:44, 12:21)
  6. Bartholomew, in Aramaic "bar-Talemai?", "son of Talemai" or from Ptolemais, identified with Nathanael
  7. Matthew the tax collector, sometimes identified with Levi, son of Alphaeus
  8. Thomas, also known as Judas Thomas Didymus, Aramaic T'oma', "twin", Greek Didymous, "twin"
  9. James son of Alphaeus
  10. Simon the Canaanite, called in Luke and Acts "Simon the Zealot"
  11. Judas Iscariot "the traitor"; name Iscariot may refer to the Judaean towns of Kerioth or to the sicarii, Jewish nationalist insurrectionists; replaced as an apostle in Acts by Matthias
  12. Thaddaeus, but in some manuscripts of Matthew "Lebbaeus" or "Judas the Zealot" and in Luke Judas, son of James

Gospel of John

The Gospel according to John, unlike the Synoptic Gospels, does not offer a list of apostles, nor does the author even state their number. However, the following nine apostles appear in the fourth Gospel account: Andrew, Judas Iscariot, Peter, Thomas (who is also called Judas), Nathanael, Philip, the sons of Zebedee (James and John), and Judas not Iscariot.

The apostles have also been known as the twelve saints: St. Peter, St. Andrew, St. Bartholomew, St. James the Greater, St. James the Lesser, St. John, St. Jude, St. Matthias, St. Matthew, St. Peter, St. Philip, and St. Thomas.

Other apostles

Judas Iscariot

Judas having betrayed Christ and then in guilt committed suicide before Christ's resurrection (in one Gospel account), the apostles then numbered eleven. According to Acts 1:16–20, Peter states, "Judas, who was guide to those who took Jesus… For he was numbered with us, and received his portion in this ministry… For it is written in the book of Psalms, 'Let his habitation be made desolate, Let no one dwell therein,' and, 'Let another take his office.'" Between the ascension of Christ and the day of Pentecost, the remaining apostles elected a twelfth apostle by casting lots, a traditional Jewish way to determine the Will of God. The lot fell upon Matthias, who then became the last of the Twelve Apostles in the New Testament.

Beloved Disciple

Saul/Paul

In his writings, Saul, later known as Paul, though not one of the Twelve, described himself as an apostle, one "born out of time" (e.g. Romans 1:1 and other letters), claimed he was appointed by the resurrected Jesus himself during his Road to Damascus vision; specifically he referred to himself as the Apostle to the Gentiles (Romans 11:13). He also described some of his companions as apostles (Barnabas, Silas, Apollos, Andronicus and Junia) and even some of his opponents as super-apostles (2nd Corinthians 11:5 and 12:11). As the Catholic Encyclopedia states: "It is at once evident that in a Christian sense, everyone who had received a mission from God, or Christ, to man could be called 'Apostle'"; thus extending the original sense beyond the original Twelve. Since Paul claimed to have received the Gospel through a revelation of Jesus Christ (cf. Gal 1:12; Acts 9:3-19, 26-27) after the latter's death and resurrection, (rather than before like the Twelve) , he was often obliged to defend his apostolic authority and proclaim that he had seen and was anointed by Jesus while on the road to Damascus; but James, Peter and John in Jerusalem accepted his apostleship to the Gentiles (specifically those not circumcised) as of equal authority as Peter's to the Jews (specifically those circumcised) according to Paul in Galatians 2:7-9. St. Paul sometimes replaces Matthias in classical depictions of "The Twelve Apostles."

Jesus

The writer of the Hebrews (3:1) refers to Jesus as the "apostle and high priest of our professed faith" and of rank greater than Moses.

Barnabas

In Acts 14:14, Barnabas, the man who introduced Paul to the circle of disciples and the desposyni at Jerusalem, is referred to as an apostle.

James the Just

Brother or relative of Jesus (see James the Just for details), described by Paul as: "James, Cephas, and John, who were reputed to be pillars" (Gal 2:9 NIV) and described in Acts as leader of the Jerusalem Church, is not called an apostle in the Gospels, though Paul in Galatians 1:19 states that he is one and according to Orthodox Christian Tradition he is the first of the Seventy of Luke 10:1-20. Many believe that the Seventy were also called apostles. The Greek text doesn't use the noun form apostolos but uses the verb form apostello which means to send away and in combination with the rest of the text strongly implies that they are apostles.



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1-21-06 re-added exodus, leviticus, and deut, deleted our 'daily log', as we do not need that info any longer.