Denoting the same power also note that

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Introductory Psychology
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Chapter 12 / Exercise 01
Introductory Psychology
Rathus
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),denoting the same power. Also note that “...she began to minister (serve) unto them.”This power makes people want to serve, is related to the word deacon (diakonia). [The word for to rise is sometimes used to mean “wake up”Mk. 4:38 used this word to mean wake up: γείρουσιν (egeirousin) ] Is rising from the dead a metaphorical use of rising from sleep? Paul uses the word that way: 1 Cor. 15:20 But in fact Christ has been raised from the dead, the first fruits of those who have fallen asleep.78
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Introductory Psychology
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Chapter 12 / Exercise 01
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Rathus
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NTNotesImperatoChapter 2In this chapter, there are four hostility stories comprised of:a scene with hostility, a dialogue, and resolution by Jesus.Paralytic:Mk.2:1-10Only the sick:2:15-17Fasting:Mk.2:18-22Sabbath:Mk.2:23-28Scene withhostilityMk.2:6+:15-16Dialog:7-9:17Resolution:10+:17I. The Paralytic(2:1-12)(1-7) The scene depicts hostility from onlookers. Jesus is in a house and a sick man with palsy or paralysis is loweredthrough the roof for Jesus to heal. When Jesus sees their faith he heals the sick man. (8-9) The dialogue: when Jesus perceives the scribes and their discord with his healing, he asks them which is the easier thing to do: Say your sins be forgiven or take up your bed and walk? (10) The resolution: which is easier to say? To say “your sins are forgiven” does not open the possibility of being 79
NTNotesImperatodisproven. He then says the more difficult thing by telling the paralytic to take up his pallet and walk. The man immediately does so.II. 2:13-17 “Only the sick need a physician”(15-16) The scene: Jesus is at supper in the house of a tax collector with sinners and publicans. The Pharisees see him there and question his being with such persons. (17) The dialogue: when Jesus hears them He (showing compassion) tells them that the sick need the healing, not the healthy. (17) The resolution: he came for the sinners. By taking thecompassionate point of view the detractors’ mouths are closed; it is difficult to argue with compassion!III. 2:18-22. Fasting.(18) The scene: the Pharisees question Him as to why his disciples do not fast as did those of John the Baptist. (19-20) The dialogue: while he is here there is rejoicing; when he is gone there will be sorrow. (21-22) The resolution: in the minds of his opponents, fasting is something good; they accuse Jesus’ followers of not engaging in this respectable religious practice. Jesus associates fasting with something oldrather than something good. Why mix something old with something new? Why take this old practice and impose it on this new religious group? Why attempt to sew a piece of unshrunk cloth on an old garment? This again shuts the mouth of the opponents.

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