Origin of JesusEcclesiastical Late Latin Iesus from Ecclesiastical Greek I?sous from Classical Hebrew (language) y?sh?'a, contr. of yeh?sh?'a ( Joshua), help of Jehovah from y?h, Jehovah + h?sh?a, to help
A depiction of Jesus delivering the Sermon on the Mount.
An example of Jesus is the person that Christians believe to be the son of God.
- c. 8-4 - 29? (see Christian Era); founder of the Christian religion: name used interjectionally to express, variously, surprise, wonder, annoyance, etc.also called Jesus Christ or Jesus of Nazareth
- fl. early 2d cent. ; author of Ecclesiasticus, a book of the O.T. apocrypha
4? BC-AD 29?
Origin of JesusMiddle English from Late Latin Iēsus from Greek Iēsous from Hebrew yēšûă' from yəhôšûa' Joshua ; see Joshua 1.
- The possessive of the Jesus may be either Jesus’s (pronounced with three syllables) or Jesus’ (pronounced with two syllables). The latter form was traditionally more common when referred to the Christian figure while the former is more common when referring to other people named Jesus, but both forms are attested in both cases. See s'.
- A Christian savior.
- An artistic representation of a Christian savior.
From Ancient Greek Ἰησοῦς (Iēsous), from Hebrew ישוע (yeshúa). The Greek text makes no distinction between Jesus and Joshua, referring to them both as Ἰησοῦς (Iēsous). The Latin Vulgate is likely the earliest to make a distinction, referring to Jesus as Iesus and Joshua as Iosue.
- Betsy screamed, It's like if The Lord Jesus was standing here, writing a mother's day card to the Virgin Mary, you'd be sitting around on your asses discussing if it was really the month of May!
- Jesus, look around you!
- This too is the proof Jesus himself offers when he declares God to be the God of the living and not of the dead (Matt.
- "Lord Jesus Christ!" exclaimed the pilgrim woman, crossing herself.
- They were unanimous in adopting the idea of a church in which all the members were priests under the Lord Jesus, the One High Priest and Ruler; the officers of which were not mediators between men and God, but preachers of One Mediator, Christ Jesus; not lords over God's heritage, but ensamples to the flock and ministers to render service.