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Constantinople Greek and English By Shaun Kennedy
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Constantinople was a city that Constantine the Great founded, naming it after himself. Constantine had called Nicaea I in an attempt to settle the discussions of Christ's divinity. Nicaea declared... More > the Nicene Creed and several canons that defined Christian doctrine and administration of the church. That didn't settle the discussions, though. Arius made friends with the imperial family. The followers of the Arian Heresy increased. It turns out that simply pounding a gavel didn't actually change minds or hearts. By 381 AD, things were just starting to turn against the Arians. Arius himself had died in 336, and the definitions of Nicaea had given trinitarians the language and structure they needed to confront Arianism. Some had even started to deny the humanity of Christ in an effort to preserve the truth of his divinity. The council of Nicaea had not clearly defined the role of the Holy Spirit, so questions about how he related to the Father and the Son started to come up. Modalism had become popular.< Less
Peshitta in Serto Script By Shaun Kennedy
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The Peshitta is the Aramaic version of the New Testament used in Syriac speaking areas of the Near East. It is an ancient and treasured version of the New Testament. Patriarchs in the East claim to... More > have received the New Testament in Aramaic from the hands of the Apostles, but modern scholarship describes the Peshitta as a translation from Greek to Syriac. This edition of the Peshitta is written in the Serto Syriac Script.< Less
Nicaea I Greek and English By Shaun Kennedy
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The first quarter of the fourth century was a turbulent time of expanding power for Christianity. Constantine had come to the head of the Roman Empire in 306. As a part of his reforms, he made... More > religion a matter of personal conviction rather than legislated loyalty. Instead of Christianity being an illegal and underground sect, it became a dominant and powerful force in the Roman Empire. Nicaea I became a new standard. Nicaea I called church leaders from the furthest reaches of the empire to discuss an issue that was crawling through Egypt. The bishop of Alexandria, named Alexander, was dealing with an upstart presbyter named Arius. Arius was teaching that Christ was not Divine, but a creature like us. According to Arius, Jesus didn’t exist before he was conceived in the virgin’s womb. He was fully human, and divine only by imputation, not nature.< Less
Corrected King James Version Mark: English Greek Diglot Black Print Edition By Shaun Kennedy
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Mark is the shortest of the gospels, even though in parallel stories, Mark often gives the most details of the Synoptic Gospels. For example, Mark and Luke include the detail that the paralytic was... More > lowered from the roof, and Mark and Matthew include the reasons that John was arrested in more detail than Luke. Mark gets a reputation for being the most hurried and spectacular gospel. I think this honor should go to Matthew. In sharp contrast, I think Mark is actually more grounded. For example, in the Gospel of Matthew, the cursed fig tree withers immediately, whereas in Mark the same curse takes a few days to play out. Matthew brings the paralytic to Jesus’s feet, but Mark includes the details that he was lowered through the roof. Only Mark includes the second rooster crow before Peter’s denial. Mark spells out all the stories, stretching out every event and detail. Instead of telling the Gospel as an epic like Matthew, Mark is telling it with realism.< Less
Corrected King James Version Mark: English Greek Diglot Red Letter Edition By Shaun Kennedy
Paperback: $43.99
Prints in 3-5 business days
Mark is the shortest of the gospels, even though in parallel stories, Mark often gives the most details of the Synoptic Gospels. For example, Mark and Luke include the detail that the paralytic was... More > lowered from the roof, and Mark and Matthew include the reasons that John was arrested in more detail than Luke. Mark gets a reputation for being the most hurried and spectacular gospel. I think this honor should go to Matthew. In sharp contrast, I think Mark is actually more grounded. For example, in the Gospel of Matthew, the cursed fig tree withers immediately, whereas in Mark the same curse takes a few days to play out. Matthew brings the paralytic to Jesus’s feet, but Mark includes the details that he was lowered through the roof. Only Mark includes the second rooster crow before Peter’s denial. Mark spells out all the stories, stretching out every event and detail. Instead of telling the Gospel as an epic like Matthew, Mark is telling it with realism.< Less
Corrected King James Version Mark: English Only Red Letter Edition By Shaun Kennedy
Paperback: $15.99
Prints in 3-5 business days
Mark is the shortest of the gospels, even though in parallel stories, Mark often gives the most details of the Synoptic Gospels. For example, Mark and Luke include the detail that the paralytic was... More > lowered from the roof, and Mark and Matthew include the reasons that John was arrested in more detail than Luke. Mark gets a reputation for being the most hurried and spectacular gospel. I think this honor should go to Matthew. In sharp contrast, I think Mark is actually more grounded. For example, in the Gospel of Matthew, the cursed fig tree withers immediately, whereas in Mark the same curse takes a few days to play out. Matthew brings the paralytic to Jesus’s feet, but Mark includes the details that he was lowered through the roof. Only Mark includes the second rooster crow before Peter’s denial. Mark spells out all the stories, stretching out every event and detail. Instead of telling the Gospel as an epic like Matthew, Mark is telling it with realism.< Less
Peshitta in Estrangelo Script By Shaun Kennedy
Paperback: $25.00
Prints in 3-5 business days
The Peshitta is the Aramaic version of the New Testament used in Syriac speaking areas of the Near East. It is an ancient and treasured version of the New Testament. Patriarchs in the East claim to... More > have received the New Testament in Aramaic from the hands of the Apostles, but modern scholarship describes the Peshitta as a translation from Greek to Syriac. This edition of the Peshitta is written in the Estrangelo Syriac Script.< Less

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