Juan nga apostol
|Saint John the Apostle|
c. AD 6|
Bethsaida, Galilee, Roman Empire
c. AD 100 (aged 93–94)|
place unknown, traditionally assumed to be Ephesus, Roman Empire
27 December (Roman Catholic, Anglican)|
26 September (Orthodox)
|Attributes||Book, a serpent in a chalice, cauldron, eagle|
|Patronage||Love, loyalty, friendships, authors, booksellers, burn-victims, poison-victims, art-dealers, editors, publishers, scribes, examinations, scholars, theologians|
Hi Juan usa ha dose nga apostoles ni Jesucristo.
- "Saint John the Apostle". Encyclopædia Britannica.
- Ipakita an sayop: Invalid
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- Wills, Garry (10 March 2015). The Future of the Catholic Church with Pope Francis. Penguin Publishing Group. p. 49. ISBN 978-0-698-15765-1. https://books.google.com/books?id=A8XzAwAAQBAJ&pg=PT49&redir_esc=y#v=onepage&q&f=false. "(Candida Moss marshals the historical evidence to prove that "we simply don't know how any of the apostles died, much less whether they were martyred.")6" Citing Moss, Candida (5 March 2013). The Myth of Persecution: How Early Christians Invented a Story of Martyrdom. HarperCollins. p. 136. ISBN 978-0-06-210454-0. https://books.google.com/books?id=smddSvSxFScC.
Nor do we have reliable accounts from later times. What we have are legends, about some of the apostles – chiefly Peter, Paul, Thomas, Andrew, and John. But the apocryphal Acts that tell their stories are indeed highly apocryphal.— Bart D. Ehrman, "Were the Disciples Martyred for Believing the Resurrection? A Blast From the Past", ehrmanblog.org
“The big problem with this argument [of who would die for a lie] is that it assumes precisely what we don’t know. We don’t know how most of the disciples died. The next time someone tells you they were all martyred, ask them how they know. Or better yet, ask them which ancient source they are referring to that says so. The reality is [that] we simply do not have reliable information about what happened to Jesus’ disciples after he died. In fact, we scarcely have any information about them while they were still living, nor do we have reliable accounts from later times. What we have are legends.”— Bart Ehrman, Emerson Green, "Who Would Die for a Lie?"