Jesus weeping at Lazarus"s grave
Read Online
Share

Jesus weeping at Lazarus"s grave a sermon, preached at Montpelier, Dec. 27, 1813, at the burial of Mrs. Hannah Loomis ...

  • 412 Want to read
  • ·
  • 30 Currently reading

Published by Printed by Walton and Goss in Montpelier [Vt.] .
Written in English

Subjects:

  • Loomis, Hannah, -- d. 1813,
  • Death -- Religious aspects -- Christianity -- Sermons,
  • Funeral sermons,
  • Sermons, American

Book details:

Edition Notes

Statementby Chester Wright
SeriesEarly American imprints -- no. 33735
The Physical Object
FormatMicroform
Pagination15 p
Number of Pages15
ID Numbers
Open LibraryOL15070705M
LC Control Number87817241

Download Jesus weeping at Lazarus"s grave

PDF EPUB FB2 MOBI RTF

  One of the more well-known miracles is the account of Jesus raising his friend Lazarus from the dead (John 11). It is a profound miracle, a dramatic display of Jesus’ power and also rich with theological implications about resurrection, eternal life, and the importance of the call of Christ to life. Nestled into this account is the shortest verse in the Bible.   One reason anyone can offer could be that Jesus felt compassion over His friends’ weeping, and the mourners’ wailing over the death of Lazarus had caused Him to weep. This seems to be the readily available reason on the shelf because Jesus’ love . And Jesus lifted up his eyes and said, “Father, I thank you that you have heard me. 42 I knew that you always hear me, but I said this on account of the people standing around, that they may believe that you sent me.” 43 When he had said these things, he cried out with a loud voice, “Lazarus, come out.” 44 The man who had died came out, his hands and feet bound with linen strips, and his face wrapped with a .   Jesus wept (John ) when He gathered with the sisters and others mourning Lazarus’s death. Jesus did not weep over the death itself since He knew Lazarus would soon be raised and ultimately spend eternity with Him in heaven. Yet He could not help but weep when confronted with the wailing and sobbing of Mary, Martha, and the other mourners (John ).

  When Jesus met Lazarus’ sister Mary and saw her and others weeping, he “groaned in the spirit and became troubled.” Seeing their pain moved Jesus to feel hurt to the point of ‘groaning in the spirit.’ That was why “Jesus gave way to tears.” It greatly saddened Jesus to see his beloved friends stricken with grief. —John , With reference to Jesus weeping in the Garden- the fact that He cried is only mentioned in scriptures in the book of Hebrews chapter 5 verses 7&8. In the books of Matthew and Mark while in the Garden at that time scripture says He was "troubled", "sorrowful" and "distressed" or "deeply distressed.".   So why did Jesus weep for Lazarus? Why weep when you know you have the power to heal the sick and raise people from the dead? Just two verses before we are told he wept, the answer is given: When Jesus saw (Mary) weeping, and the Jews who had come with her also weeping, he was deeply moved in his spirit and greatly troubled. John ESV. At the sound of Christ's command, Lazarus stood in the door of the tomb. Illustration © Review and Herald Publ. Assoc. Among the most steadfast of Christ's disciples was Lazarus of Bethany. From their first meeting his faith in Christ had been strong; his love .

  Jesus wept not because Lazarus died, but because of the bitter pain this loss inflicted on Mary, Martha, and their friends. To be sure, the text informs us that the Jews interpreted Jesus’ tears as an expression of his love for Lazarus. I don’t think Jesus was sad about the death of Lazarus. Book First CCCCXX When Lazarus left his charnel-cave,. And home to Mary's house narrative than the contrast between Jesus weeping and indignant like that of many a grave discovered in Lazarus could have heard be the comforting thoughts which cluster around the grave of Lazarus, grander still Martha, standing before Him as. Jesus wept because Lazarus’s death and resurrection reflected His. Jesus knew within a short time He too would die and be placed in a tomb. He knew He would ultimately overcome death and rise from the dead just like Lazarus, but He also knew it would be an extremely difficult road to walk. Closer to His death Jesus prayed. In the Sermon, “Tears of Christ at the Grave of Lazarus,” Bl. John Henry Newman points to what might seem an apparent inconsistency in the Scriptures, but Newman invites us to pray for an increase in faith. Jesus weeping over Lazarus is the sublime example of .