Paper 172: Going Into Jerusalem/ /Midwayer Commission

Paper 171          Paper 173

Foundation Map: March 5 to April 2, 30 A.D.

Matthew Block suggests that the following authors were influential in writing of this Paper and has prepared a parallel chart:

David Smith, M.A., D.D., Our Lord’s Earthly Life (New York: George H. Doran Company, 1925)

Rev. Alfred Edersheim, M.A.Oxon, D.D., Ph.D., The Life and Times of Jesus the Messiah (Volume Two) (New York: Longman, Green, & Co., Eighth Edition, Revised, 1899) Hathi Trust Digital Library copy, V.1Hathi Trust Digital Library copy, V.2.Wikipedia page: Edersheim.

Wm. Arnold Stevens and Ernest Dewitt Burton, A Harmony of the Gospels for Historical Study: An Analytical Synopsis of the Four Gospels (New York: Charles Scribner’s Sons, 1904, 1932) Archive.org copy.

P. Whitwell Wilson, The Christ We Forget: A Life of Our Lord for Men of To-day (New York: Fleming H. Revell Company, 1917) Hathi Trust Digital Library copyWikipedia page: Wilson.

Daniel A. Poling, Between Two Worlds: The Romance of Jesus (New York: Harper & Brothers Publishers, 1931) Wikipedia page: Poling.

David Smith, M.A., D.D., The Days of His Flesh: The Earthly Life of Our Lord and Saviour Jesus Christ, Eighth Edition, Revised (New York: Harper & Brothers, 1910)

Walter Russell Bowie, The Master: A Life of Jesus Christ (New York: Charles Scribner’s Sons, 1928) Wikipedia page: Bowie.

George A. Barton, Ph.D., LL.D., Jesus of Nazareth: A Biography (New York: The Macmillan Company, 1922) Hathi Trust Digital Library copyWikipedia page: Barton.

Charles Fiske and Burton Scott Easton, The Real Jesus: What He Taught: What He Did: Who He Was (New York and London, Harper & Brothers Publishers, 1929) Anglicanhistory.org: FiskeEpiscopal Church: Easton.

For Biblical cross-references for all Sections: click here.

Introduction

cross-references:

p3: sword See Cross-reference page: Apostles and Swords.

Section 1: Sabbath at Bethany

cross-references:

Section 2: Sunday Morning with the Apostles

cross-references:

p1: sword See Cross-reference page: Apostles and Swords.

Section 3: The Start for Jerusalem

p1metric conversion, “Bethany was about 3.2 km from the temple . . .”

p10not one stone  See The Strange Story of the False Wailing Wall by Ernest L. Martin, PH. D., July 2000. It seems that Jesus prophecy did come true, which, of course, should come as no surprise. See also Popular Archaeology 2013 article “Wailing at the Wrong Wall?

cross-references:

p10not one stone is used twice. See also 128:5.3.

Section 4: Visiting About the Temple

cross-references:

Section 5: The Apostles’ Attitude

p2Andrew was busy watching some of his associates whom he feared might be led away by their emotions…: The pronoun here is the subject of the verb phrase “might be led away;” not the object of “feared.” To clarify, Andrew feared they might be led away by their emotions; he was not watching his associates, whom he feared. — He did not fear them, but he was afraid they might be led astray.

He was concerned about the attitude of some of the twelve whom he knew were armed with swords…: Should be changed to: He was concerned about the attitude of some of the twelve who he knew were armed with swords… — The pronoun is the subject of the verb “were armed,” not the object of “knew” nor of “were armed;” therefore “who” is the correct form. To illustrate: …some of the twelve whom he knew Peter had armed…[he knew Peter had armed them] …some of the twelve who he knew were armed… [he knew they were armed] The sentence might have been written “He was concerned about the attitude of the twelve, some of whom he knew were armed with swords.” In which case, “whom” would be the object of the prepositional phrase “some of whom,” while the phrase itself would be the subject of “were armed,” but it was not.

cross-references:

p2: sword See Cross-reference page: Apostles and Swords.

p1,11: See Topical Study page: Eugenics and Race, and subtopic: “Were the Alpheus twins subnormal?“.

p12: disgusted is used twice: Job’s attitude towards is misguided friends (177:4.7) and Judas attitude towards Mary’s anointing of Jesus’ feet, which got rebuked (172:5.12).

disgust is used in three paragraphs in three distinct yet progressively related context:
1) 62:3.6 prehuman (disgust towards “repulsive situations”),
2) 72:5.12 civilized man (neighboring planet’s attitude toward idleness and unearned wealth), and
3) 177:4.7 sinful man (Caiaphas toward Judas).

Paper 171          Paper 173

CONTACT

Thanks for getting in touch!

Sending

©2018 by Halbert Katzen

Log in with your credentials

Forgot your details?