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    The Synoptic Gospels

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    The Synoptic Gospels are composed of the gospels of Mark, Matthew, and Luke. These three gospels covered many of the same stories; yet, they disagree with each other on various details within certain stories. Also, numerous events that are in Mark, is not in Matthew or Luke and vice versa. Many historians have concluded that Mark was the first of the three gospels written and that Matthew and Luke used Mark as a source to their own gospels. The Synoptic Gospels were first written in Greek, which

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    Three Synoptic Gospels

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    that not everything in the Bible has been factually proven. An outstanding topic many scholars pay attention to lies within the four gospels. The three synoptic gospels, Matthew, Mark, and Luke, replay essentially the same story with minor inconsistencies, while John portrays Jesus in an entirely different way. The differences in each gospel are due to how each gospel entertains different portrayals of the life and understanding of Jesus himself, in order to persuade

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    Comparing the Synoptic Gospels

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    Comparing the Synoptic Gospels Should one fully read the opening four Gospels of the New Testament, he or she can find many similar patterns of literature and themes affording much attention to detail and study. This is what someone such as Merriam Webster would define as the ?Synoptic Gospels?. So, what are and how can we explain the differences and similarities among synoptic authors Matthew, Mark, Luke, and the gospel, John? Which Book was written first? To what extent did the Evangelists

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    The word "gospel" is a translation of the Greek word "euangelion" which means "good news. The first three books in the New Testament (Mark, Matthew, and Luke) are often referred to as the Synoptic Gospels (from Greek synoptikos, "seen together") They bear greater similarity to each other than any of the other gospels in the New Testament. Along with these similarities come some differences among the gospels, suggesting that each gospel was written for a specific audience and for a specific purpose

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    serves as the “deciding points” in an individual’s life. The Synoptic gospels- Matthew, Mark and Luke; focuses predominantly on Jesus’s work with his healing powers and him guiding those who have fell astray. I propose to speak about in this paper the importance of Jesus’s healing powers and how they exemplify as miracles that brought upon the value of God’s Revelation. The three Synoptic gospels along with the seven signs in the Gospel of John prevalently highlights Jesus’s glorification. “Jesus

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    The Gospel of Thomas was discovered in the Egyptian dessert over half a century ago. It is a collection of sayings attributed to Jesus written by Didymos Judas Thomas. The sayings in this text are describes as having some divine power: "whoever finds the interpretation of these sayings will not experience death" (Thomas 1). This gospel does not have a narrative of the life and passion of Jesus as well as a record of his teachings. Instead one saying is followed by another saying without a narrative

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    The Synoptic Gospels are the very first three gospels of the New Testament which consist of Matthew, Luke, and Mark. These 3 gospels have been named the Synoptic Gospels because of how noticeably similar that they all are, having many of the same stories often in a similar sequence and with the same wording, and also because of how different they are to the gospel of John. There are many theories that suggest Matthew and Luke used Marks gospel, who supposedly wrote his before theirs, as a major source

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    What are the major differences between the Synoptic gospels (Matthew, Mark and Luke) and the gospels of John concerning the life and teachings of Jesus? There is very little agreement between the Synoptic gospels and the gospels of John. When it comes to Jesus’s baptism the Synoptics say he was baptized by John the Baptist and after he went into the wilderness where he was tempted by the Devil. There is no account of his baptism or the wilderness in the Gospel of John. Based off the birth of Jesus in

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    The term “Synoptic Problem” alludes to the similarities and differences that is apparent in the Synoptic Gospels. Events that occurred are detailed in somewhat different arrangements and narrations. These differences and similarities have caused observant Christians to wonder what could cause what appear to be a chronological difference in these Gospels and why do we have more than one Gospel? All of these observations and questions in essence make up the “Synoptic Problem.” (Lea and Black,The New

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    Synoptic Problem Similarities between the Synoptic Gospels There are numerous similarities between the synoptic Gospels, to many to say that it is just chance. There are similarities in events, grammar, location, use of words, expressions and many more. Four types of similarities, according to the ‘Catholic planet’ article are “that some material is found in all three, second that there are similarities between Matthew and Luke which are not found in mark, third, that there are similarities in Mark

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