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The Four Gospels Matthew, Mark, Luke and John
Each gospel tells a particular aspect of the story of Jesus Christ. All four gospels are required to tell the whole story.
A vision seen by the prophet Ezekiel provides interesting information as to how the four gospels work together as one.
As for the likeness of their faces, they four had the face of a man, and the face of a lion, on the right side: and they four had
the face of an ox on the left side; they four also had the face of an eagle.
In this vision, Ezekiel saw four faces: the face of a man, the face of a lion, the face of an ox and the face of an eagle.
These four faces were the symbols of these four tribes of Israel.
The lion was the symbol of the tribe of Judah.
The ox was the symbol of tribe Ephraim
The man was the symbol of the tribe of Reuben.
The eagle was the symbol of tribe of Dan.
Judah, the Lion, camped on the east, opposite Ephraim, the ox, on the west. Dan, the eagle,
camped to the north, opposite Reuben, the man, to the south.
The four Beast in Revalations represent the four Living Gospels That give Witness to all that Jesus the Christ our Lord and Savior has done, is doing and
will do, The Eye's all about reprosent all seeing and wisdom of past, presant and future. The Wings reprosent the swiftness in which God can bring about global change
and even the changing of a persons heart to recieve the Truth about the one true God with tears of Joy quicking him unto witnessing and service of our Lord and Savior Jesus Christ.
Characteristics of the person of Jesus our Christ our Lord and Savior...
In the Gospel of Matthew, Jesus Christ is figuratively portrayed with the face of a lion. He is the Lion of Judah,
the Messiah of Israel and the King of kings.
In Mark, Christ is figuratively portrayed with the face of an ox, that is, as a Servant.
In Luke, Christ is portrayed as a man, the Son of man.
Luke 19:10 For the Son of man is come to seek and to save that which was lost.
In John, Jesus is figuratively portrayed with the face of an Eagle, the Son of God.
Matthew: Christ is the Son of David, rightful heir to the Messianic throne. Here we see Christ's royal genealogy, the visit by the magi from the East to announce His kingly birth, and the
proclamation of His laws in the Sermon on the Mount.
Mark: Here we find Jesus as the Servant of God. Although Jesus came as God to earth, He completely submitted Himself to the will of the Father
in heaven and took on the form of a servant.
Luke: To Luke, Jesus is the Son of Man—fully human but unlike any other human being in His perfect submission to God's will. For this reason,
Luke traces the genealogy back to Adam (the first human).
John: John presents Jesus as the Son of God—fully divine. Jesus is not only flesh and bones, but He is also the Creator of all things in the
beginning. The Living Word of God in human flesh, bones and blood. (John 1). Jesus reveals His nature as "I am," a title God gave as His own.
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The Four Gospels
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