The New Testament gospels were all written anonymously. During the second century, the Church Fathers attributed each of the gospels to the apostle they thought most likely to have written each, attributing to the disciples Matthew and John the gospels that now bear their names. However, biblical scholars say that the gospels could not have been written by eyewitnesses to the events portrayed.
We do not know who the authors really were, but it seems unlikely that any of Jesus' apostles would need to copy material from Mark's Gospel, as we now know they did.
Matthew and Mark are the only 2 Apostles of Gospels.
No; Matthew, Mark, Luke and John were individuals writers of the four Gospels.
Only the writers Matthew and John were Apostles. Mark and Luke were not.
They were Matthew and John.
Saint John (he wrote the gospel of john in the bible) is the evangelist who was not part of the synoptic writers. The Gospels of Matthew, Mark, and Luke were known as the synoptic writers because they had many of the same stories in their gospels.
If you mean the Bible, they are the first three gospels: Ss Matthew, Mark and Luke.
The word "Gospel" means a proclamation preached by Jesus Christ. The 4 gospel writers are the 4 Apostles of Christ who recorded these preachings for us in the Bible. They are gospels of Matthew, Mark, Luke, and John are placed at the beginning of the New Testament and make up about half its total text.
The four gospel writers were Matthew, Mark, Luke and John. Matthew, Mark and Luke are synoptic gospels. They came from the same source. Luke also wrote Acts. John wrote Revelations.
The gospel writers Mark and Luke were not apostles.
The wording of your question is somewhat confusing. Perhaps this answer will suffice: Matthew and John were among Jesus' original "chosen twelve," so, of the gospel writers, they would have been the first to evangelize when Jesus sent the disciples out under the "limited commission" (see Matthew chapter 10, beginning with verse 5). However, none of the gospels were written in Hebrew. The original language of all the gospels is Greek.
They are the first 4 books of the New Testament named after the 'presumed' writers: Matthew, Mark, Luke and John in order.
Another answer from our community:The four New Testament gospels were all anonymous, but by the end of the second century had been attributed to Matthew, Mark, Luke and John. Of these, Matthew and John are disciples in the gospels, but modern New Testament scholars say that none of the gospels could have been written by an eyewitness to the events portrayed. We know whom the Church Fathers credited with writing the gospels, but we do not know who really wrote them.
The four gospels are all the same story, but written from four different points of view. The differences depend on which occurences particularly influenced or made their mark on the writers, what they personally witnessed, etc.
there are four gospels, but only 3 are synoptic. The 3 synoptic are Matthew, Mark, and Luke
-----------------------There were many gospels written, and four of these were selected for inclusion in the New Testament - the gospels now known as Matthew, Mark, Luke and John. These gospels were originally written anonymously and only attributed by the Church Fathers to the apostles whose names they now bear, later in the second century. However, scholars say that there is no good reason to believe that these gospels were really written by the apostles, and in fact they could not have been written by eyewitnesses to the events they portray. The gospels were written in completely different styles and contain some passages that define very different theologies, so they were certainly written by separate authors.So: the four gospels of the Bible had four different authors, but we do not actually know who they were.
A second-century tradition is that the authors of Matthew and John were disciples of Jesus, and that the authors of Mark and Luke were other apostles.However, these attributions are unlikely to be correct. Raymond E. Brown (An Introduction to the New Testament) says that it is doubted by most scholars that any of the gospels was written by an eyewitness of the public ministry of Jesus. Ian Wilson (Jesus: The Evidence) says that it can come as quite a shock to discover that no-one can even be sure who wrote the gospels. He says that despite the versions printed in our Bibles long having borne the names Matthew, Mark, Luke and John, these names are mere attributions, and even as such are rather less reliable than attributions given to unsigned works of art. We do not really know who wrote any of the gospels, but it is unlikely that any of the writers was an apostle.
The four gospel writers who became part of the New Testament: Matthew, Mark, Luke, and John, are called the Evangelists. Additionally, Matthew, Mark, and Luke (but not John) are considered Synoptic Gospels because they share the source "Q".
There are four gospels in the Bible, each written by a different author, so there are four gospel writers. All the gospels were written anonymously and only attributed to the apostles whose names they now bear, later in the second century. There is no good reason to believe that these were the actual authors of the gospels, so we do not know the names of the four gospel writers. John's Gospel might have been written by more than one evangelist.
There were 12 original disciples (aka apostles) Their names were: Simon - Aka "Peter" Andrew - Simon’s brother James John - James’ brother Philip Bartholomew - aka “Nathaneal” Matthew . Thomas James - the son of Alphaeus. Thaddeus - aka “Jude” Simon - also known as “the Zealot”. Judas Iscariot - After his death he was replaced by Matthias. Judas is the follower who betrayed Jesus Matthew and John were two of the four writers of the gospels But remember the word "disciple" simply means pupil or student Anyone can be a disciple of anything they believe in Hope this helps
Whether you trust the gospels is a matter of faith. If you are a Christian you should trust the gospels. Bear in mind, however, that there is good reason to believe that the gospels are not historically accurate and therefore should not be read literally. But that does not change their inherent message if you are a Christian.
We usually think of the term "evangelist" in conjunction with the 27 books comprising the new Testament. There were four disciples who wrote the gospels - Matthew, Mark, Luke and John. The Crucifixion of Jesus marks the end of the gospels and the remainder of the books are often termed epistles or letters. The largest of these is the Acts of the Apostles. The most proLific writer of the Nw Testament is the the Apostle Paul, a persecutor of Christians, who went on to embrace Christianity after seeing the image of Jesus while on the road to Damascus. He became the strongest of the apostles. Paul wrote 15 of the epistles. Other epistle writers are the apostles Jude, Peter and James. The finale of the bible, the Book of Revelations (a.k.a. "The Apocalypse") as written by the Apostle John.
We do not know who the real authors of the four New Testament gospels were, since the gospels were all written anonymously, meaning that these authors are not canonised saints. However, once the decision was made that the four gospels were probably written by Matthew, Mark, Luke and John, it was natural that the early Christians would want to honour these men as saints. In the earliest days of Christianity, this was effectively by acclamation, but in later centuries saints could only be canonised by a bishop and even later, in western Europe, by the pope.
A:We actually know nothing about what happened to each of the disciples of Jesus, except perhaps Judas, whose death is reconted in two mutually contradictory stories in Matthew's Gospel and Acts of the Apostles. The disjunction between these tow stories tells us that the writers were trying to assure their readers that Judas suffered a satisfyingly terrible death, although they really knew nothing of what actually happened to the traitor apostle. There are legends as to the remaining lives and fates of the others, but none of these traditions can really be accepted as likely to be true.It comes as a surprise to most Christians to learn that we also do not know who wrote the four New Testament gospels. True, two of the gospels are attributed to the apostles Matthew and John, but they were actually written anonymously and attributed to these disciples later in the second century. Modern New Testament scholars say that none of the gospels was written by an eyewitness to the events portrayed, so what we can say is that Matthew and John were not really authors of any of the gospels.The original New Testament gospel was the gospel now known as Mark's Gospel, but once again this was anonymous and can not be attributed to Paul's companion, Mark. Scholars have established that Matthew and Luke were substantially based on Mark,but both used further sayings material attributed to Jesus taken from the hypothetical 'Q' document. They also say that John was loosely based on Luke, but with some material taken direct from Mark.
A:All three gospels were originally anonymous until the second-century Church Fathers attributed them to the persons whose names they now bear. The characteristic of the Gospels of Matthew, Mark and Luke that results in them being termed 'synoptic gospels' is their similarity, not only of content but often of the same words in the Greek language. When laid in parallel and read synoptically ('with the same eye') it is clear that there is a literary relationship amongst these gospels. New Testament scholars have established that Mark was the first to be written, and that Matthew and Luke were substantially based on that original New Testament gospel. It can also be seen that Matthew and Luke both relied on another document, now known as the hypothetical 'Q' document, for sayings material attributed to Jesus.There is evidence that Mark was, in turn, based partly on the epistles of Paul, and perhaps Greek beliefs. This gospel is based around a framework chiastic-parallel structure of immense scope and a complexity beyond those found in the writings of less gifted writers.
A:The four New Testament gospels, now known as the Gospels of Matthew, Mark, Luke and John, are narratives about the life, crucifixion and resurrection of Jesus. Along with other gospels that are not included in the New Testament, they form a specific literary type of their own - they are gospels. Scholars say they differ from biographies because if a biography is found to be substantially untrue, then it is no longer a biography. On the other hand, if a gospel is found to be substantially untrue, then it is still a gospel.The New Testament gospels were originally anonymous but were attributed to Matthew, Mark, Luke and John later in the second century, with two of these writers, Matthew and John, thought to be disciples of Jesus. New Testament scholars now say that none of the gospels could have been written by an eyewitness to the events portrayed. Thus it remains as in the first century and early second century - we do not know who wrote the gospels.