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9th grade theology

mONDAY dECEMBER 4TH

Passion of Christ

Blooket
Bible Scavenger Hunt
Do you know?

Any missing assignments

Prayer

LEARNING OUTCOMES

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2023

Advent Calendar

The Passion and Death of Jesus Christ

  • Jesus’ redemptive Death and
Resurrection is the high point of human history, promised from the time of Adam and Eve’s sin.
  • The theological and historical understandings of the events surrounding Christ’s Death help to reveal its meaning:

Christ’s Redemptive Death

Theological Meaning of the Death of Jesus

Representing all humanity like Adam, Jesus took on the sins of the world and died the death we deserve.

  • Christ’s humanity became the instrument of divine love, suffering so that we might be forgiven for our sins and be restored to communion with God.
  • Jesus’ motive for accepting Death was the desire to free humans from sin and to buy our freedom with his very Person and his eternal love.
  • The Roman prefect, Pontius Pilate, gave in to the pressure of the crowd because he viewed Jesus as a threat to Roman authority and peaceful relations between Jewish and Roman authorities.

Who Is Responsible for Jesus Death? Roman authorities:

  • The Roman prefect, Pontius Pilate, gave in to the pressure of the crowd because he viewed Jesus as a threat to Roman authority and peaceful relations between Jewish and Roman authorities.

Who Is Responsible for Jesus Death? Roman authorities:

Who Is Responsible for Jesus Death? Jewish Authorities:

  • Jesus’ association with sinners
  • His exorcisms
  • Jesus’ teaching on dietary and ritual laws
  • His teaching with authority
  • His claims to be the Messiah and even God
  • His forgiving sins
  • Fear of disruption of relations with Roman authorities
  • Certain Jewish officials wanted Jesus condemned for many reasons:
  • The Evangelists agree on essential details of the events of the Passion:
  • Jesus’ arrest
  • Questioning by the high priest
  • Trials before Sanhedrin and Pontius Pilate
  • Condemnation
  • Crucifixion
  • Death
  • Burial
  • However, each shaped the events of Christ’s Passion in order to emphasize certain theological points.

Overview of the Passion Narratives

  • Vindication in the end
  • Temple veil torn in two
  • Roman centurion confesses, “Truly this man was the Son of God!”

Matthew and Mark

  • Stress Jesus’ abandonment
  • Judas’s betrayal
  • Disciples falling asleep in garden
  • Peter’s denial
  • Disciples flee upon arrest
  • Jesus mocked by soldiers

  • Emphasizes Jesus’ compassion during his Passion:
  • Jesus healing servant’s ear in garden
  • Comforts women on way to Calvary
  • Promises paradise to Good Thief
  • Prays for forgiveness for his executioners

Luke

  • Portrays apostles more favorably:
  • Disciples fall asleep only once (because of grief)

  • When asked his identity, Jesus says “I AM” (the divine name), causing the soldiers to fall to the ground
  • Jesus tells Peter to put sword away
  • He entrusts Mary to John
  • His last words: “It is finished” (Jn 19:30)

John

  • Portrays Jesus in control of events:
  • “I lay down my life in order to take it up again” (Jn 10:17)

  • The Paschal Mystery of Christ’s Passion, Death, and Resurrection are the central part of God’s eternal plan and are revealed in each of the Gospels.
  • Matthew 26-27 provides an especially descriptive account of these events:

Tracing the Events of Our Salvation

Jesus’ entry into Jerusalem (Mt 21:1-13)

  • Jesus arrives in Jerusalem during the week of Passover, the Jewish feast celebrating God’s delivery of the Israelites from slavery in Egypt.
  • He sends two disciples ahead to retrieve a colt for him to ride.
  • People lay down palms as he enters the city.
  • Jesus chases moneychangers out of the Temple.
  • High priest, Joseph Caiaphas, says better for one man to die than whole nation.

Conspiracy against Jesus (Mt 26:1-5)

  • Jewish authorities scheme how to arrest Jesus without causing a riot.

Jesus’ anointing at Bethany (Mt 26:6-13)

  • Woman anoints Jesus’ with expensive oil
  • Disciples criticize the waste, but Jesus commends the woman for anointing him for burial

Judas’s betrayal (Mt 26:14-16)

  • Betrays Jesus for 30 pieces of silver
  • His actions were influenced by Satan

Last Supper (Mt 26:17-35)

  • Jesus plans the meal (shows he is in control)
  • At the meal Jesus foretells his betrayal
  • Jesus celebrates Passover meal and institutes the Eucharist as the memorial of his sacrifice

  • Disciples fall asleep three times
  • Judas leads armed crowd and betrays Jesus with a kiss
  • Jesus reprimands Peter for drawing his sword

Agony in the garden and Jesus’ arrest (Mt 26:36-56)

  • Jesus prays that the cup pass from him, yet resolves to obey God’s will

  • Hearings before former high priest Annas, current high priest Caiaphas, and Sanhedrin
  • False witnesses brought against Jesus
  • Jesus convicted of blasphemy in the end
  • Meanwhile Peter denies Jesus three times

Jesus before the Sanhedrin and Peter’s denial (Mt 26:57-27:10)

  • Jesus brought to Pontius Pilate on charges of sedition
  • Pilate sends Jesus to Herod Antipas, who sends Jesus back without condemning him
  • Pilate gives the crowd the choice to have Jesus or Barabbas released—Barabbas is chosen
  • Pilate gives in to crowd’s chants to crucify Jesus
  • Soldiers mock and abuse Jesus

Jesus before Pilate (Mt 27:11-31)

  • Simon of Cyrene forced to help carry the cross because Jesus so weak
  • Jesus refuses wine mixed with gall (painkiller)
  • soldiers cast lots for Jesus’ garments

Crucifixion and Death of Jesus (Mt 27:32-56)

Crucifixion and Death of Jesus

  • Jesus is crucified between two criminals
  • Inscription placed above his head: “King of the Jews”
  • Before dying Jesus recites a line from Psalm 22: “My God, my God, why have you abandoned me?”
  • Jesus dies and the Temple veil is rent
  • Jesus’ mother Mary, apostle John, and some other disciples present at cross

Burial (Mt 27:57-66)

  • Joseph of Arimathea goes to Pilate to ask for Jesus’ body
  • The body is hurriedly prepared since Sabbath began at sundown

The four candles of Advent represent the four Sundays of Advent, and they respectively symbolize hope, peace, joy, and love.Colors ar epurple and pink.

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The wreath includes 3 purple candles, 1 pink, and 1 white. 1 hope, 2 faith, 3 joy, 4, (pink) peace, 5 (white) purity. The wreath stands for eternity of the God's Church.

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Advent starts the Liturigical Year.It is time of preparation as we prepare our hearts for the birth of our savior.The word advent is latin which means arrival.

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90% of the information we assimilate is received through sight.

Our brain unconsciously processes about 11 million units of visual information per second, while it only processes about 50 units of conscious information per second.

With this feature ... You can add additional content that will excite your audience’s brains: videos, images, links, interactivity ... Whatever you like! Did you know? Windows allow you to add more extensive content. You can enrich your genially by including PDFs, videos, text ... The window content will appear when you click on the interactive element.

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