Marist MessengerDepthing Scripture | Archive for Marist Messenger

By: Marist Messenger  06-Dec-2011
Keywords: Chief Priests

Marist MessengerDepthing Scripture | Archive for Marist Messenger

December 1, 2011

This is the final installment of Joe McHugh’s series.The chapters covered are featured in the liturgy of Holy Week.

Chapters 26-28: Jesus the Messiah suffers, dies and is raised

The chief priests and elders decide to put Jesus to death, but they caution one another, “Not during the festival, or there may be a riot among the people.” But Jesus’ death will occur during the…

Chapters 21-22:
Jesus the King comes to Jerusalem

In Matthew’s account, Jesus enters Jerusalem and goes to the Temple on his first day there. Matthew closely follows his Markan source, but adds materials from his own traditions.

Matthew points to Zechariah 9:9 to explain the arrival of Jesus: “Look, your king is coming to you, humble…” In order to stress Jesus’ humility, Matthew omits…

Chapters 16-17: Who is Jesus?

After warning his disciples about the Pharisees and Sadducees, Jesus turns away from those leaders and from the Galilean crowds to focus on his disciples. The encounter at Caesarea Philippi and the Transfiguration dominate this section.

Most people thought that Jesus was one of the prophets come back to life. Jesus asks the disciples about his identity. Peter correctly answers,…


Keywords: Chief Priests

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06-Dec-2011

Marist MessengerThis Month’s Cover | Archive for Marist Messenger

On the way back to Dublin on a bus full of sleeping students, we left Newry onto the Motorway and suddenly the bus was surrounded by the flashing lights of police cars. It had become a whirlwind of end-of-year concerts and parties; a cacophony of hackneyed music; a relentless barrage of advertising. In the August edition of the Messenger we published an article by Bob Renshaw on the effect of the media on personal relationships.


06-Dec-2011

Marist MessengerFeature Articles | Archive for Marist Messenger

The chief priests and elders decide to put Jesus to death, but they caution one another, “Not during the festival, or there may be a riot among the people.. Closed the eyesthat will give the blind sight,curled the handsthat will bless the poor, silent the voice that will praise the simple. Scripture writer Brother Kieran gives a scholarly reflection on what Jesus and Mary knew.


06-Dec-2011

Marist MessengerBook Review | Archive for Marist Messenger

This impressive book of 458 glossy pages and weighing over 2 Kg does worthy justice to the hundred years of history of this Catholic secondary school for boys. It is the work of former pupil and journalist David McCarthy. Published by the Centennial Organising Committee 2011. The History of St Bede’s College.


06-Dec-2011

Marist MessengerChristianity in Action | Archive for Marist Messenger

I’m sure someone has said this to you – “that was very kind of you” It’s one of those phrases that trip off the tongue when we want to say thank you. Some of the biggest changes have come through disasters such as the Christchurch Earthquakes and the Pike River Mine disaster. My dictionary defines hospitality as liberal entertainment of strangers or guests. Surely people outside Christianity can be generous hosts and hostesses.


06-Dec-2011

Marist MessengerChurch History | Archive for Marist Messenger

14 June 1861, a mid winter morning, the crack of dawn: Bishop Viard was woken from his sleep by a messenger from the steamer, Lord Worsley, which overnight had put down anchor in Wellington Harbour. Archibald and Caroline Chisholm, together with their two sons, had made the long seven month journey from Madras, where Archibald was Captain in the East India Company’s army.


06-Dec-2011

Marist MessengerDeath of a Marist

In the final Act of Shakespeare’s Julius Ceasar Mark Antony reflects on the life of the slain hero:“His life was gentle, and elementsSo mixed in him that Nature might stand up and say to all the world‘This was a man’”This hero was not slain, but rather has exhausted. So intent was he on bringing comfort and enjoyment to those round him that one of his priest friends declared that life in Bill’s community was like being on a cruise liner.