The different writers of the Gospel accounts were not intending to describe a specific color. Their intent was to give an account that Jesus was given a royal robe, in an effort to mock the claim of "king of the Jews". Purple and deep red (scarlet) were royal colors in the first century. It's not important in the gospel accounts what exact color the robe was. What is important is that Jesus was dressed in a royal robe for the purpose of being mocked. Not having been there, I can't say. But do you feel that it makes a difference in what color Jesus made the ultimate sacrifice for all humanity? One possible reason for the difference is that the original texts may have referred to a 'royal color' rather than a specific color. And depending on who did that translation, they may have different ideas as to what royal meant. Purple has always been associated with royalty, primarily because the dye to create the color was that for centuries it wasvery hard to make and rare. Since The Bible was translated several times, the translator most probable inserted his own idea, or delete and omitted some ideas he don't agree to. And to compound the problem, the Authors of Matthew, John, Luke and Mark are not the Author themselves; The Authors of these Gospels were all anonymous and was written decades afer the fact, not an eyewitnesses, therefore hearsay. Mark: c. 68�73 Matthew: c. 70�100 as the majority view; some conservative scholars argue for a pre-70 date, particularly those that do not accept Mark as the first gospel written. Luke: c. 80�100, with most arguing for somewhere around 85 John: c. 90�110. Brown does not give a consensus view for John, but these are dates as propounded by C K Barrett, among others. The majority view is that it was written in stages, so there was no one date of composition
Mark 15:17 says that the soldiers placed a purple(πορφύραν) robe on Jesus, as they taunted him for claiming to be the king of the Jews. Purple was the colour of royalty and, in the Roman Empire, only the emperor himself was permitted to wear a robe entirely coloured purple. The purple dye was also enormously expensive, so that only the very rich could afford purple cloth. This raises doubts about the historicity of this account, as the soldiers could not have afforded a purple robe and certainly would not have exposed such a valuable artefact to potential damage.
The author of Matthew's Gospel (verse 27:28) recognised the incongruity of the soldiers placing a purple robe on Jesus and, in copying from Mark, altered this to a scarlet(κοκκίνην) robe.
Luke's Gospel played safe by omitting this passage and instead focusing on the soldiers sharing Jesus' clothing.
John's Gospel follows Mark by having the soldiers place a purple robe on Jesus, but intensifies the symbolism by recording them, in direct sequence as placing the crown of thorns on Jesus' head, the purple robe on him and then taunting him as king of the Jews.
The 4 accounts of the Gospel give us a record of several things that were done by the soldiers to Jesus before He died. Jesus was whipped (Matthew 27:26), stripped of his clothes (Matthew 27:27) and dressed in a scarlet cloak (Matthew 27:28). Thorns were twisted into a crown and placed on his head and a reed in his hand (Matthew 27:29). After this was done, the soldiers spat on Jesus, hit Him on the head and laughed at Him (Matthew 27:30). Jesus was then made to carry the cross (Luke 23:26) to Golgotha. Upon arrival the soldiers offered Jesus wine mixed with a drug (Matthew 27:34) and crucified Him (Matthew 27:35) before gambling to see who would get the clothes (Matthew 27:35); they laughed at Him hanging on the cross and offered vinegar to Jesus (Luke 23:35,36).
NO ... John was beheaded before the Crucifixion. See Matthew 14:10-13
Lazarus. Jesus raised him during his lifetime before he himself was crucified and rose from the dead.Lazarus. Jesus raised him during his lifetime before he himself was crucified and rose from the dead.Lazarus. Jesus raised him during his lifetime before he himself was crucified and rose from the dead.Lazarus. Jesus raised him during his lifetime before he himself was crucified and rose from the dead.Lazarus. Jesus raised him during his lifetime before he himself was crucified and rose from the dead.Lazarus. Jesus raised him during his lifetime before he himself was crucified and rose from the dead.Lazarus. Jesus raised him during his lifetime before he himself was crucified and rose from the dead.Lazarus. Jesus raised him during his lifetime before he himself was crucified and rose from the dead.Lazarus. Jesus raised him during his lifetime before he himself was crucified and rose from the dead.Lazarus. Jesus raised him during his lifetime before he himself was crucified and rose from the dead.Lazarus. Jesus raised him during his lifetime before he himself was crucified and rose from the dead.
No. John the Baptist was beheaded by Herod before Jesus was crucified & even before the book of Revelation was written. The accounr of John the Baptist's death is found in Matthew 14:1-12.
I believe it was Peter
the garden of gethsemany
Judas Iscariot died after Jesus was crucified , he repented and jumped from a cliff and his bowels came out.
I don't think it was humiliating for Jesus to be crucified out of Jerusalem and no book mentioned before that says it was.
Matthew was a tax collector before he became Jesus diciple.
We do not know exactly how much blood Jesus lost beforehe was crucified, but since he had been flogged repeatedly and was bleeding from his head from the crown of thorns, it would have been a considerable amount. After he was crucified, however, he lost all of his blood.
A:In the synoptic gospels (Matthew, Mark and Luke) the Last Supper is also the Jewish Passover feast. Since the Jewish day begins at sunset, Jesus was arrested and crucified on the day of the Passover.In John's Gospel, Jesus was arrested and crucified on the day before the Passover, as we see in John 19:14.
Queen Elizabeth the first was not crucified.
Jesus prayed in the garden of Gethsemene. Jesus was crucified on Golgotha, not Mount of Olives.
Who did the greek soldiers pray for before battle
At the same time that Jesus was crucified two other robbers were crucified on either side of him. One trusted in Jesus and believed before he died and Jesus promised him eternal life in heaven. The other did not.
If you ask the name of the garden before he was crucified it is Gethsemane.
The synoptic gospels (Matthew, Mark, and Luke) don't specifically mention him asking for something to drink, but do report that he was given something to drink (specifically, vinegar; apparently this was a reasonably common practice for those being crucified). Matthew and Mark have this in response to his exclamation of "My God, why have you forsaken me?", while in Luke it doesn't seem to come as a response to anything in particular, but was just something the soldiers did. In John he's recorded as saying "I thirst" or "I am thirsty" (depending on the translation), after which he was offered, again, vinegar.
The last supper came after Jesus knew He was going to be crucified. Jesus, being God, always knew what form His death would take.
Matthew was a tax collector.
a prophet is somebody who can predict prophesies e.g before Jesus was crucified prophets predicted Christ would be betrayed, crucified and rise on the 3rd day
Jesus' entering into Jerusalem a week before he was crucified.
All four gospels make mention of the robe, but Luke's account doesn't specify its color.Matthew 27:28 - And they stripped Him and put a scarlet robe on Him.Mark 15:17 - And they clothed Him with purple; and they twisted a crown of thorns, put it on His head,Luke 23:11 - Then Herod, with his men of war, treated Him with contempt and mocked Him, arrayed Him in a gorgeous robe, and sent Him back to Pilate.John 19:2 - And the soldiers twisted a crown of thorns and put it on His head, and they put on Him a purple robe.[Quotes from NKJV]
Matthew, according to NT writings, was a tax collector before he began to follow Jesus.