Archived Teaching with the Bible Topics  
  John  
 
 
The gospel of John is unique in its depiction of Jesus and his ministry. In this way, it differs significantly from the gospels of Matthew, Mark, and Luke. John is infused with theological perspective instead of biographical narrative. In this gospel, Jesus is presented as the true Messiah, even as the Word of God incarnate — the Christ, here and ever-present, then and now. John highlights only a few specific moments in Jesus’ life — times when Jesus more fully focused on and explained his relationship to God and the relationship of all of us to God so that his followers are prepared to carry his mission on — forever.
 
 

Adult and Teen Informative Articles

   
 
Listen to Bible Stories (online)
  The Story of a Nobleman (told by five-year-old Jacob)
Living with the Bible
  Alex Cavalli is an actor who performs two productions, one based on John’s gospel, and one based on Paul’s letters.
  Healing - Teenager Sarah Corbitt explains how Jesus’ healing of the man at the pool of Bethesda (in the book of John) helped her heal a sprained wrist.
Bible Overview
  Bible Overview - John
  Bible Characters - John, the apostle
  Bible Characters - The beloved disciple
  The Passion Week - Chronology of Events (2008) - Compare the four gospels accounts of Jesus' final days leading to the resurrection
  Overview of New Testament Healing compares healings from the four gospels
  Overview of Jesus’ Healings compares Jesus' healings from the four gospels
  Is there a discrepancy between the Gospel of John and the synoptics regarding the date Jesus died?
  Our little Bible study group is studying the Gospel of John. We struggled over 5:22 which says that "the Father judgeth no man, but hath committed all judgment unto the Son." Then 8:15 where Jesus says "I judge no man." What does it mean that the Father has committed all judgment unto the Son?
  As a Sunday school assignment, I'm to find interesting information and healings of John, Jesus' apostle.
  I have always believed that the apostle John, the son of Zebedee, was the "beloved disciple," who wrote the Gospel of John and the letters of John, and who was exiled to Patmos where he wrote the Book of Revelation. Now I understand none of that might be true. How can this be?
  In John 6:8-9, Andrew brings a boy with five small barley loaves and two small fish to Jesus, and then asks, "But how far will they go among so many?" I've been wondering about that very same thing. How did five loaves and two fish feed 5000 men? What do scholars say about the feeding stories?
   
 
   
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