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Easter Latin Names. What do they have to do with me?. Introduction. History of Easter Introit Outline of the Bible Study Goal of the Bible Study. History of Easter. Pascha = Passover Earliest part of our modern church calendar Eostre - Easter. Figuring out Date of Easter.

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Easter Latin Names


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    Presentation Transcript
    1. Easter Latin Names What do they have to do with me?

    2. Introduction • History of Easter • Introit • Outline of the Bible Study • Goal of the Bible Study

    3. History of Easter • Pascha = Passover • Earliest part of our modern church calendar • Eostre - Easter

    4. Figuring out Date of Easter • Anytime from March 22 – April 25 • Sunday after first full moon after March 21 • 2013: March 31 • 2014: April 20 • 2015: April 5 • 2016: March 27 • 2017: April 16

    5. Introit • Introit = introitus “entrance” • Dates back to early 400’s • Unknown author(s) • Selections from Scripture • 2/3 of 145 Introits from Psalms • Captures the theme of the Gospel • Easter Introits = Words to the Church

    6. Outline of Bible Study • Quasi modogeniti – 2nd Sunday of Easter • Misericordias Domini – 3rdSunday of Easter • Jubilate – 4th Sunday of Easter • Cantate – 5th Sunday of Easter • Rogate – 6th Sunday of Easter • ViriGalilaei– Ascension of our Lord • Exaudi – 7th Sunday of Easter

    7. Progression of the Easter Season • The season emerges slowly and systematically, in a way consistent with real human emotions. First we experience awe and shock. Then humbly recognize our dependence on God by reference to newborn infants. We observe that the Resurrection is a global event and that his mercy is universal. Then we shout. We sing. And then we are driven to share the news with the world. 

    8. Progression of the Easter Season • There is the awe, the fear. Then attention turns to the metaphor of conversion and new life (Quasi Modo). On the third week we should be joyful (Jubilate). On the fourth, we reflect on the mercy of the Lord, and the great gift he has left us in the opportunity of salvation (Misericordia). On the fifth, we sing a new song about wondrous deeds (Cantate). On the sixth, evangelism: spread the good news (Vocem). Then we rejoin the historical narrative on the following week: "Men of Galilee, why are you gazing in astonishment at the sky?"

    9. “Just like newborns” Quasi ModoGeniti – Second Sunday of Easter

    10. Introduction • 1 Peter 2:2a; Psalm 81:9 • Quasi modogeniti= “Just like newborns” • Let’s look at the translations • Notice anything about the different Bible translations? • Sincere (KJV) vs pure (others); testify (KJV) vs warn (NIV’s) vs admonish (ESV, HCSB)

    11. Introduction • Look at the quote • This day has also been called Thomas Sunday, Renewal Sunday, and since 2000, by the Roman Catholics, Divine Mercy Sunday. • Look at the second quote

    12. Hunchback of Notre Dame

    13. John 20:19-31 • This gospel has been the gospel appointed for this Sunday for centuries. This is the gospel that talks about two of the first appearances of our Lord. Can you see any connection between this introit and the appointed gospel? • We are reborn in Jesus; because of his resurrection, we have peace

    14. Background • Peter wrote this letter to Gentile Christians in Asia Minor in the mid 60’s AD. Peter had heard these Christians were being persecuted for their faith. (3:13-14; 4:12-19) Therefore he wrote this letter as an encouragement to those people who are going through persecution. This letter of encouragement and comfort fits in very well with what Jesus told Peter on Maundy Thursday. “Simon, Simon, Satan has asked to sift you as wheat. But I have prayed for you, Simon, that your faith may not fail. And when you have turned back, strengthen your brothers.” (Luke 22:31-32)

    15. 1 Peter 2:2 • What picture does Peter use to describe Christians? • Newborn babies • What is the point of comparison with newborns? • Like babies need milk, we need spiritual milk

    16. 1 Peter 2:2 • The verb here is an imperative, a command. What does that tell us about this verse? • Crave = something we must/should do. Babies need milk to live

    17. 1 Peter 2:2 • What is the pure spiritual milk? • God’s Word, that’s what makes us grow • Why is it “pure”? • Nothing foreign in it, nothing bad for us • Why is it “spiritual”? • It’s not something that feeds us physically • Why is it “milk”? • Babies drink milk because that’s all they can have to grow, God’s Word is the only thing that makes us grow in our faith

    18. 1 Peter 2:2 • Look at the quote

    19. Psalm 81:9 • Psalm 81 is part of Book 3 of the Psalms. These psalms are grouped mainly by the author. They deal with a concern for Israel and the Temple.

    20. Psalm 81:9 • Why would we need a reminder to hear and listen to God? • Babies need a reminder to drink all their milk, so do we, because it’s not always something we want to do • What can get in the way of hearing and listening to God? • Anything else we could think of

    21. Conclusion • How do these two passages, but especially 1 Peter 2:2 fit into the Easter season? • Since Jesus has risen from the dead, since God’s Word is what tells us about this fact, crave it, drink it in deep, don’t neglect it

    22. Progression of the Easter Season • The season emerges slowly and systematically, in a way consistent with real human emotions. First we experience awe and shock. Then humbly recognize our dependence on God by reference to newborn infants. We observe that the Resurrection is a global event and that his mercy is universal. Then we shout. We sing. And then we are driven to share the news with the world. 

    23. Quasi modogeniti