In Christianity, Jesus is the Son of God, and in many major Christian churches, he is God the Son, the Second Person in the Trinity.
He is thought to be the Jewish Messiah (Christ) predicted in the Hebrew Bible, also known as the Old Testament. It is believed that God provided mankind redemption and eternal life via Jesus’ crucifixion and subsequent resurrection and that Jesus died to atone for sin in order to bring humanity straight with God.
He Is The Lamb
These teachings highlight that Jesus, as the Lamb of God, chose to be nailed to the crucifixion at Calvary as proof of his obedience to God’s will, as an “agent and servant of God.” In contrast to Adam’s disobedience, Jesus’ choice presents him as a man of obedience.
According to the New Testament, after being raised from the dead by God, Jesus went to heaven to sit on God’s right side, and he will return to earth for the Last Judgment and the building of God’s Kingdom.
Trinitarian Christians hold the belief, While there have been theological discussions over the nature of Jesus, Trinitarian Christians believe that he is the Logos, God incarnate, God the son and “true God and true man”—both fully divine and fully human. Jesus, having become fully human in all respects, suffered the pains and temptations of a mortal man, yet he did not sin.
Christian ideas include the belief that Jesus was conceived by the Holy Spirit, born of a virgin called Mary, performed miracles, founded the Christian Church, died by crucifixion as a sacrifice to atone for sin, resurrected from the dead, and ascended into Heaven, from where he will return. Christians commonly think that Jesus makes it possible for humans to be reconciled to God.
According to the Nicene Creed, Jesus will judge the living and the dead either before or after their physical resurrection, an event associated with Jesus’ Second Coming in Christian eschatology. The vast majority of Christians regard Jesus as the incarnation of God the Son, the second of the Trinity’s three members. A limited number of Christian churches, whole or partially, reject Trinitarianism as unscriptural.
The birth of Jesus is commemorated on December 25 each year as Christmas. His crucifixion is commemorated on Good Friday, and his resurrection is commemorated on Easter Sunday. The widely used calendar period “AD,” derived from the Latin anno Domini (“year of the Lord”), and the comparable option “CE” are based on Jesus’ estimated birth date.
Outside of Christianity, Jesus is respected in faiths such as Manichaeism, Islam, and the Bahá’ Faith. Manicheanism was the first organized religion outside of Christianity to regard Jesus as a prophet. In Islam, Jesus (also known by his Quranic name s) is regarded as God’s penultimate prophet and the messiah. Muslims believe Jesus was born of a virgin, but he was neither God nor God’s son. According to the Quran, Jesus never claimed to be god. Most Muslims believe that Jesus was not crucified or died, but rather that God lifted him into Heaven while he was still alive. Judaism, on the other hand, opposes the notion that Jesus was the long-awaited Messiah arguing that he did not fulfil messianic prophecies, and was neither divine nor resurrected.
Although Christian perspectives on Jesus differ, the fundamental parts of the ideas held by different Christian denominations may be summarized by evaluating their catechetical or confessional scriptures. Christian perspectives on Jesus are taken from a variety of scriptural sources, most notably the canonical gospels and New Testament literature like the Pauline epistles. The majority of Christians believe that these books are historically accurate.
Nearly all Christian organizations or denominations loyal to what is considered biblically true Christianity agree that Jesus:
- A person who was born a virgin is a completely human creature. God, who had never sinned during his existence, was crucified and buried in a tomb, rose from the dead on the third day, ascended back to God the Father, and will return to Earth.
Gospel narratives of Jesus’ teachings are frequently organized around certain themes relating to his “actions and words,” such as his ministry, parables, and miracles. His crucifixion is viewed as a redeeming sacrifice: the source of humanity’s salvation and the atonement for sin, which entered human history through Adam’s transgression.
The notion of Christ as the Logos (i.e., “The Word”) has been significant in developing Christology and his position as God the Son in the Trinity. This is derived from the introduction of the Gospel of John, which is often translated as “In the beginning was the Word, and the Word was with God, and the Word was God.”
Incarnation, Nativity, and Second Adam
Colossians 1:15–16 For it was through him that all things were made, both visible and unseen, in heaven and on earth. The Apostle Paul saw Jesus as a “new man” who repaired the harm created by Adam’s fall. Unlike Adam, the new man born in Jesus obeys God and ushers in a moral and saving world.
According to Paul, Adam is the first man, and Jesus is the second: Adam’s transgression contaminated him, and he infected mankind, leaving it with a curse as a heritage. The birth of Jesus counterbalanced Adam’s fall, providing salvation and healing Adam’s damage.
Church Father Irenaeus writes in the second century:
“When He became incarnate and was made man, He re-started the long line of human beings, and provided us with redemption in a concise, complete manner, so that what we had lost in Adam—namely, to be formed in the image and likeness of God—we would reclaim in Christ Jesus.”
In patristic theology, Paul’s juxtaposition of Jesus as the new man vs Adam gave a foundation for understanding the uniqueness of Jesus’ birth in patristic theology. The nativity of Jesus became the beginning point for “cosmic Christology,” which holds that Jesus’ birth, life, and Resurrection had global meanings. According to this viewpoint, the nativity, death, and resurrection of Jesus resulted in redemption, reversing Adam’s harm.
Jesus grew up in Galilee, and he spent much of his ministry there. Jewish Palestinian Aramaic, Hebrew, and Greek were among the languages spoken in Galilee and Judea throughout the first century AD, with Aramaic predominating. There is widespread agreement that Jesus delivered the majority of his teachings in Aramaic, the Galilean dialect.
In Matthew 14:36 and Luke 8:43—44, the canonical gospels mention Jesus wearing tzitzit – the tassels on a tallit. Aside from that, there are no descriptions of Jesus’ look before his death in the New Testament, and the gospel accounts are largely unconcerned about people’s racial appearance or traits.
Ministry Of Jesus
The canonical gospels describe Jesus’ ministry as beginning with his baptism in the Judean countryside near the Jordan River and ending in Jerusalem after the Last Supper. According to the Gospel of Luke (3:23), Jesus was “around 30 years old” when he began his ministry. John 10:10 (Ampl): I came that they could have and enjoy life and that they might have it in plenty (to the full, till it overflows).
When Jesus returns to Galilee after his stay in the Judean desert following his baptism, he begins his early Galilean ministry. During this time, Christ preaches in Galilee and gathers his first disciples, who begin to travel with him and eventually become the basis of the early Church. The commissioning of the Twelve Apostles is included in the Major Galilean ministry, which begins in Matthew 8 and spans most of Jesus‘ work in Galilee. After the death of John the Baptist, Jesus starts his final Galilean ministry as he prepares to journey to Jerusalem.
Jesus begins his final journey to Jerusalem across Judea in the Later Judean ministry. In the Later Perean ministry, as Jesus journeys towards Jerusalem, he returns to the location where he was baptized approximately one-third of the way down from the Sea of Galilee along with the River Jordan. The last week of Jesus’ work in Jerusalem is frequently referred to as Passion Week, and it begins with his triumphal entry into Jerusalem. The gospels go into greater detail on Jesus’ final ministry than the previous periods, dedicating around one-third of their material to the final week of his life in Jerusalem.
Teachings, parables, and miracles Of Jesus
The words that I speak to you do not come from me; rather, they are performed by the Father who resides in me. — Revelation 14:10. The teachings of Jesus are presented in the New Testament in terms of his “words and acts.”
Jesus’ utterances contain various lectures as well as parables that appear throughout the narrative of the Synoptic Gospels (the gospel of John includes no parables). The miracles and other actions accomplished during his ministry are among his works. Although the Canonical Gospels are the primary source of Jesus’ teachings, the Pauline epistles, which were most likely written decades before the gospels, provide some of the earliest documented descriptions of Jesus’ teachings.
The New Testament presents Jesus’ teachings as more than just his teachings, equating his words with divine revelation, as John the Baptist states in John 3:34: “For the one whom God has sent speaks the words of God, for God gives the Spirit without limit.” In addition, Jesus stated in John 7:16, “My teaching is not my own.” It’s from the person who sent me.” In Matthew 11:27, Jesus asserts divine knowledge, saying, “No one knows the Son save the Father, and no one knows the Father except the Son,” implying that he and the Father have reciprocal awareness.
Several lectures of Jesus on certain occasions are included in the gospels, such as the Farewell address delivered after the Last Supper, the night before his Crucifixion. The Sermon on the Mount, which summarizes many of Jesus’ moral teachings, is the first of five speeches in Matthew. Other discourses include Matthew 10’s Missionary Discourse and Matthew 18’s Discourse on the Church.
Parables Of Jesus.
The parables of Jesus are an important part of his teachings in the gospels, accounting for around one-third of his documented teachings. The parables may appear in larger sermons as well as elsewhere in the story. Jesus’ parables are fairly simple and memorable stories, typically illustrated with imagery, and each delivers instruction that usually ties the physical to the spiritual realm.
According to Lisco and Fairbairn in the nineteenth century, “the image borrowed from the visible world is accompanied by a truth from the invisible (spiritual) world” in Jesus’ parables, and the parables of Jesus are not “mere similitudes which serve the purpose of illustration, but are internal analogies where nature becomes a witness for the spiritual world.” Similarly, in the twentieth century, William Barclay stated that Jesus’ parables employ familiar instances to guide people’s thoughts to heavenly notions, referring to a parable as “an earthly narrative with a heavenly message.” He claims that Jesus did not create his parables just as analogies, but rather because of an “inward affinity between the nativity and Christ.”
Miracles of Jesus
Believe in miracles so that you may know and realize that the Father is in me and I am in the Father—John 10:38
In Christian theology, Jesus’ miracles served as a vehicle for his message just as much as his words. Many of the miracles stress the necessity of faith, such as the cleaning of 10 lepers in Luke 17:19. “Rise and go; your faith has saved you,” Jesus says, not “My strength has rescued you.” Similarly, in the Walking on Water miracle, Apostle Peter learns a critical lesson about faith by sinking when his trust wavers. [Matthew 14:34-36]
One feature shared by all of Jesus’ miracles in the Gospel narratives is that he provided benefits freely and never demanded or took payment for his healing miracles, in contrast to the high priests of his day who taxed individuals who were cured. In Matthew 10:8, he instructed his followers to cure the sick, revive the dead, cleanse those with leprosy, and cast out demons for free, saying, “Freely you have received; freely give.”
According to Christianity, Jesus performed miracles not as acts of strength and omnipotence, but as acts of compassion and pity for sinful mankind. In John 5:36, Jesus stated that his miracles were more reliable than John the Baptist’s testimony. According to authors Ken and Jim Stocker, “every single miracle Jesus did was an act of love.” And each miracle entails a unique set of lessons.
Crucifixion and atonement Of Jesus
The Johannine “agency Christology” combines the belief that Jesus is his Father’s Son with the thought that he came into the world as his Father’s agent. From the canonical gospels to the Pauline epistles, the stories of the Crucifixion and Resurrection provide a rich backdrop for Christological interpretation. Each Synoptic presentation of Jesus includes the concept that the redemption Jesus provides is inextricably linked to Jesus himself and his divine character.
“God’s Lamb who wipes away the sins of the world.” The notion is reinforced further in Revelation 21:14, where the “lamb slaughtered yet standing” is the only one worthy of handling the scroll (i.e., the book) holding the names of those who will be saved. The reinforcement of the idea that Jesus’ death by crucifixion occurred “with the foreknowledge of God, according to a precise plan” is a crucial element in the Christology portrayed in the Acts of the Apostles.
In this view, as in Acts 2:23, the cross is not regarded as a scandal, because Jesus’ crucifixion “at the hands of the lawless” is regarded as the fulfilment of God’s purpose. The Crucifixion of Jesus is intimately tied to his Resurrection for Paul, and the word “the cross of Christ” used in Galatians 6:12 may be seen as his shorthand of the gospel message. John Calvin defended the “agent of God” Christology, arguing that during his trial in Pilate’s Court, Jesus might have successfully pleaded for his innocence, but instead chose to be crucified in obedience to the Father.
Resurrection, Ascension, and Second Coming Of Jesus.
According to the New Testament, the Resurrection of Jesus is a cornerstone of the Christian faith. [1 Corinthians 15:12-20] 1 Peter 1:3 Christians are spiritually resurrected with Jesus and redeemed by trust in the workings of God[Col 2:12], allowing them to walk in a new manner of life. [Romans 6:4]
The Resurrection was considered as ushering in a new era in the teachings of the apostolic Church. Apostle Paul was tasked with developing a Resurrection theology. The relationship between Christ’s Resurrection and redemption is central to Pauline theology. For just as all died in Adam, all will be brought alive in Christ. 1 Cor. 15:20-22: But Christ, the firstfruits of those who have fallen asleep, has been risen from the dead.
Christians partake in Jesus’ death via baptism, thus they will also share in His Resurrection because his Resurrection identified Jesus as the Son of God. Paul’s ideas contradicted those of Greek philosophers who believed that a physical resurrection entailed fresh captivity in a corporeal body. Simultaneously, Paul thought that the newly resurrected body will be spiritual—immortal, exalted, and strong.
The Resurrection Of Jesus.
Following Jesus’ death, some of his disciples claimed to have seen him. The facts are murky since the sources dispute who saw him and where he saw him. According to Matthew, an angel appeared to Mary Magdalene and “the other Mary” and showed them the empty tomb. While they were still in Jerusalem, the two Marys encountered Jesus, who told them the same thing. Later, on the walk to Emmaus, Jesus appeared to two followers, then to Peter, and finally to the disciples.
According to sources, the resurrected Jesus is neither a resuscitated body, a seriously injured man wandering around nor a ghost. The first two disciples to see Jesus, according to Luke, travelled with him for several hours without recognizing him. According to Paul, Christian believers’ bodies will be converted to be like the Lord’s, and the resurrection body will not be “flesh and blood.” As Paul’s word spiritual body indicates, the writers were attempting to define something for which they lacked specific terminology.
It’s impossible to accuse these sources, or the early believers, of deception. A scheme to encourage belief in the Resurrection would have most likely resulted in a more consistent account. Instead, it appears like there was some sort of competition: “I saw him,” “so did I,” “the women noticed him first,” “no, I saw him; they didn’t see him at all,” and so on. Furthermore, several of the Resurrection witnesses would devote their lives to their faith. Fraud is also less likely as a result of this.
The ambiguities are significant, yet given the accounts in these sources, clarity is impossible to attain. We can say about the disciples’ Resurrection experiences about what the sources enable us to say about life and
the message of Jesus: we have fairly good general knowledge, though many details are uncertain or dubious.
WHY SHOULD I BELIEVE IN JESUS?
1. Jesus is the only One who came to the world From Above To Save Lost Men.
A human cannot reach God via his or her own power or intellect, no matter how hard they try. God was the first to take the effort to reach out to the people in a loving manner. Jesus is the ideal embodiment of God in the shape of man, who was miraculously born in the world He created to construct a bridge between humanity and God. Because Jesus loved people so much, he came to us so that we may have a personal connection with God.
The Initiative is the first and most critical step toward developing a relationship with God. Many individuals are reluctant to express their love for fear of being rejected.
overcoming your fear, because perfect love casts out the fear.
2. He is the only One who died, rose again and ascended to heaven.
Jesus’ death and resurrection demonstrated his ultimate control over death and life, while his ascension demonstrated his supremacy on earth and in heaven. These facts have been proven throughout history. Good Friday, Easter, and Ascension Day commemorate his death, resurrection and ascension into Heaven.
Every living creature’s existence on Earth comes to an end with death. Nobody likes the word “extinction.” However, as Christians, we need not be terrified of death since Jesus has overcome the grave. Furthermore, he has supplied us with an eternal home in the magnificent paradise.
3. He emptied himself, to be a servant of all.
Jesus was created in human likeness, but unlike other men, he did not regard equality with God as something to be used for his own gain. He came to this earth to serve, not to be served, and to offer his life as a ransom for us.
The life of Jesus has been a major source of inspiration for successful modern leadership. The secret to Jesus’ leadership is to empty himself of self-interest and become a servant of others. People can have faith, optimism, and confidence in this type of leadership.
4. He is the only One who dedicated all his life to living for God.
Jesus had a clear mission during his life on earth: live for God. He lived to do God’s will and to accomplish His work. He dedicated his life and totally surrendered his will to God. Seeking God’s pleasure is his purpose in life. His earthly life, though relatively short (33-36 years), has been a tremendous impact on people all over the world, more than anyone in history who had lived longer.
God is not only an object of study. We can make up many theories about God, but it will be pointless unless we experience Him personally. To experience God, we need to dedicate our lives to His control. God, as Creator, knows more about us than anyone else, and even more, than we ourselves know. Dedicating life to God is the best way to have an important, fruitful life. It is an honour to live for God.
5. Jesus Is The Only One That Sent Us to Witness, to The World About Him.
Before His Ascension to heaven, he commanded his disciples to go to all the nations, spreading the good news about the truth and God’s salvation.
If a friend or family of ours is suffering from a serious illness when we find a good medicine that will bring healing, would we tell them about it? If we know that Jesus is everything this ‘dying’ world needs, then we cannot keep Him for our salvation. We must share the truth with the world so that people can get the treatment they desperately need. It is a privilege to be a child of God in this world, to bear witness to his gospel.
6. Jesus is the only One who claimed God as the Father.
It is said, “Our Father, who holds the arts in heaven, holy is your name.” There is no other religion or belief system in this world that describes the relationship between God and humans as a father-son relationship.
It is only in Jesus that we can imagine God on the most intimate level. Lord, there is no such thing which is only so distant, unreachable or transcendent. In fact, God is so close to us that he even wants to dwell in our hearts. As a real Father who sincerely loves his Son, Jesus loves us completely and unconditionally (he has accepted us as we are). On the other hand, just as a real father rebukes and chastises his son for wrongdoing, so Jesus has shown his discipline to those he loves
7. Jesus Brought The Unchanging Message of faith, hope, and love To The dying World.
It is clear and undeniable that Jesus’ life message is essentially about faith, hope, and love. As many Christians already know, the core of Christianity is to love God and people. Love also believes in all things: If you truly love someone, you will believe good things about them, even if they are not good enough or deserving enough. Faith, hope and love in Christ are not the same as these earthly concepts/values (which often change depending on circumstances), because Jesus is the same yesterday, today and forever.
In today’s world, it is difficult to find true love and true hope. People can easily lose their love, hope and trust, especially when things are not going as well as they wished. We see a lot of things changing rapidly. People changed, economics changed, friendships changed. His love and trust last forever. That is why we can confidently place our trust, hope and love in Him.
WHAT DOES IT MEAN TO GIVE ONE LIFE TO THE LORD JESUS CHRIST?
If someone says to God in prayer, “Oh my God, I give myself to you,” Or I give my life to the Lord Jesus Christ. what it means is that he is very sincerely saying, “Yes!” God has bought me through the death of his son, that I may become his. That’s what It means when you say, “I give myself to you.” You are saying, “I no longer live depending on my self-will. Jesus, You are my lord, master, shepherd, father, my treasure, my wisdom, my hope, my source of complete and lasting happiness
The main point here is, did God give his son to buy me for himself? If he did, then the words “I give myself to God” mean, “I happily agree with God’s will for my life. I am happy with it and am not going back from my decision” That’s what It means. That’s what I mean when I say, “I give myself to Him.”
IS DIVINE PURCHASE BIBLICAL?
YES, This great event of a divine purchase is biblical. 1 Corinthians 6:19: “Do you not know that your body is within you the temple of the Holy Spirit, which you have received from God? God has bought people for himself. For he who has bought me, I am I give myself freely and joyfully.” When you say, “I am yours,” you are bringing yourself into the alignment that God has already achieved for his people. He said, “You bet that you are mine: I have you. Is purchased.”
One way of expressing this is found in Romans, where Paul says, for example in chapter 12 verse 1, “Therefore I beg you, brethren, by the mercy of God, to keep your bodies alive, holy and Present to God as an acceptable sacrifice, which is your spiritual [service] worship.” “I give myself to God” means, “I do this: I do Romans 12:1.
A SUMMARY OF THE PRE-EXISTENCE, EXISTENCE AND CONTINUED GLORIOUS EXISTENCE OF THE LORD JESUS IN THE APOSTLES’ CREED.
The Apostles’ Creed
Christology, the doctrine about Christ, is then as old as Christianity itself. Even before the Gospels were written, Christians were reflecting upon the meaning of what Jesus had been. In this sense, it is valid to maintain that there is no distinction between “the Jesus of history” and “the Christ of faith”.
The faith of the early church regarding Christ was embodied in brief confessions or creeds. They were a way for Christians to explain what they meant by their acts of worship. When they put “I believe” at the head of what they confessed about God and Christ, they meant that their declarations rested upon faith, not merely upon observation.
Christian theology developed to discern three periods in Jesus Christ’s life. These were his preexistence with the Father before all things, as well as his Incarnation and humiliation in “the days of His flesh” (Hebrews 5:7). And his adoration, which began with the Resurrection and will last eternally. Early Christians worshipped Christ as divine in the New Testament. According to theological thought, Christ must have existed with the Father “before all eras.” Non-Trinitarian perspectives on Christ’s pre-existence differ, with some denying it and others accepting it.
Christ was the Greek translation of the title Messiah. Most Gentiles mistook it for a given name, and the early believers were referred to as “Christians”. The title “Jesus” may actually have been endowed with greater solemnity than the name “Christ”. “Christ” is largely a name, theologians and members of many faiths continue to use words like “the life of Christ”. Within a few years after the Christian movement’s beginnings, the names Jesus, Christ, Jesus Christ, and Christ Jesus could be used virtually interchangeably.
God’s only Son
Some have argued that the “Son of God” in the New Testament never referred to the preexistence of Christ. But it is clear in John and Paul that this implication was not absent. The application of the name Son of God to Jesus was offensive to the Jews.
“Jesus Christ our Lord” was one of the ways the apostolic church expressed its understanding of Christ. Luke even put the title into the mouth of the Christmas angel. The name Kyrios was directed against both parts of the audience to which the primitive church addressed its proclamation.
Conceived by the Holy Spirit, born of the Virgin Mary
The creedal statement is a paraphrase of verse 35 of the first chapter of Luke. Earlier forms of the creed seem to have read: “Born of the Holy Spirit and of the Virgin Mary”. It may be that the reference to Mary was intended to stress primarily her function as the guarantee of Christ’s humanity.
Suffered under Pontius Pilate, was crucified, died, and was buried
The Passion, death, and Resurrection were events by which God had accomplished the salvation of human beings. Every major Atonement theory of Christian theological history was anticipated by one or another of these metaphors. The New Testament employed them all to symbolize something that could be described only symbolically.
He descended into hell
The descent into hell was probably the last to be added to the creed. Its principal source in the New Testament was Christ’s preaching to spirits in prison. Despite its growth in importance, the doctrine of hell did not form an integral part of the post-Revelation prophecy.
Glorification Of Jesus
On the third day, he rose again from the dead
Writers of the New Testament asserted, assumed the Resurrection of Christ. They used it as a basis for three kinds of affirmations. The Resurrection was the basis for the Christian hope for life after death. It was also the ground for admonitions to manifest a “newness of life”.
He ascended into heaven and sits at the right hand of God the Father almighty The narrative of the Ascension is peculiar from Luke-Acts, but other parts of the New Testament may refer to it. Many interpreters hold that, for Paul, Resurrection was identical to Ascension. Taken together, the Ascension and Session were a way of speaking about the presence of Christ with the Father.
From thence he shall come to judge the living and the dead
The Nicene Creed contains the doctrine of the Second Coming. The phrase “of His kingdom there shall be no end” was a statement of that imminence. Such was the expectation of the apostolic church, based upon what it knew and believed about Jesus Christ.
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