Our Father who art in heaven, hallowed be thy community, Law and Mission in Matthew’s Gospel PDF. Thy will be done, on earth as it is in heaven. Initial words on the topic from the Catechism of the Catholic Church teach that it „is truly the summary of the whole gospel“. Pater noster, qui es in caelis, sanctificetur nomen tuum, adveniat regnum tuum, fiat voluntas tua, sicut in caelo, et in terra.
Författare: Paul Foster.
Paul Foster contributes to Matthean scholarship by looking at the issues of the social location of the community, the role of law within that community and its attitude towards the gentile mission. Against the current trend towards viewing the community behind the gospel as a primarily Jewish separatist group with the central belief that Jesus was the Messiah, he comes to the conclusion that although the Matthean group originated in Judaism, nonetheless, by the time of the composition of the gospel, the community functioned outside the confines of its original locus operandi. Specifically, that at the time of the writing of the gospel a major breach had occurred between the Matthean communities and the synagogues from which the original core of the evangelist's believers in Jesus had emerged. Consequently the group was now focussing its attention on recruiting new members from among gentiles, and the integration of recent non-Jewish converts created a number of tensions for long term traditionally Torah observant group members. Therefore the topics of community, law and mission in Matthew's gospel are not treated as separate entities, but as interrelated parts of an overarching whole.
The gospel has both pastoral and pedagogical aims: Pastorally, to reassure group members of the correctness of the decision to break with synagogue based Judaism and pedagogically, to teach the community that the risen Jesus instructs the group to engage fully in Gentile mission.
There are several different English translations of the Lord’s Prayer from Greek or Latin, beginning around AD 650 with the Northumbrian translation. For thine is the kingdom and the power and the glory: of the Father, and of the Son, and of the Holy Spirit, now and ever, and unto ages of ages. 1988 ELLC Our Father in heaven, hallowed be your name, your kingdom come, your will be done, on earth as in heaven. Other English translations are also used. Though Matthew 6:12 uses the term debts, the older English versions of the Lord’s Prayer uses the term trespasses, while ecumenical versions often use the term sins. Pray then like this: ‚Our Father in heaven, hallowed be your name. Your kingdom come, your will be done, on earth as it is in heaven.
Give us this day our daily bread, and forgive us our debts, as we also have forgiven our debtors. And lead us not into temptation, but deliver us from evil. And he said to them, „When you pray, say: ‚Father, hallowed be your name. Give us each day our daily bread, and forgive us our sins, for we ourselves forgive everyone who is indebted to us. And lead us not into temptation. Our“ indicates that the prayer is that of a group of people who consider themselves children of God and who call God their „Father“.
In heaven“ indicates that the Father who is addressed is distinct from human fathers on earth. Former Archbishop of Canterbury Rowan Williams explains this phrase as a petition that people may look upon God’s name as holy, as something that inspires awe and reverence, and that they may not trivialize it by making God a tool for their purposes, to „put other people down, or as a sort of magic to make themselves feel safe“. This petition has its parallel in the Jewish prayer, ‚May he establish his Kingdom during your life and during your days. In the gospels Jesus speaks frequently of God’s kingdom, but never defines the concept: „He assumed this was a concept so familiar that it did not require definition. The request for God’s kingdom to come is commonly interpreted at the most literal level: as a reference to the belief, common at the time, that a Messiah figure would bring about a kingdom of God.
English word kingdom loses this double meaning. Kingship adds a psychological meaning to the petition: one is also praying for the condition of soul where one follows God’s will. Many people think our job is to get my afterlife destination taken care of, then tread water till we all get ejected and God comes back and torches this place. But Jesus never told anybody—neither his disciples nor us—to pray, ‚Get me out of here so I can go up there. His prayer was, ‚Make up there come down here. Make things down here run the way they do up there.
Lord’s Prayer in all of ancient Greek literature. The word is almost a hapax legomenon, occurring only in Luke and Matthew’s versions of the Lord’s Prayer, and nowhere else in any other extant Greek texts. The Presbyterian and other Reformed churches tend to use the rendering „forgive us our debts, as we forgive our debtors“. After the request for bread, Matthew and Luke diverge slightly. Matthew continues with a request for debts to be forgiven in the same manner as people have forgiven those who have debts against them. Luke, on the other hand, makes a similar request about sins being forgiven in the manner of debts being forgiven between people. The Aramaic word ḥôbâ can mean „debt“ or „sin“.
This difference between Luke’s and Matthew’s wording could be explained by the original form of the prayer having been in Aramaic. Divergence between Matthew’s „debts“ and Luke’s „sins“ is relatively trivial compared to the impact of the second half of this statement. Interpretations of the penultimate petition of the prayer—not to be led by God into peirasmos—vary considerably. In different contexts it can mean temptation, testing, trial, experiment. Let no one say when he is tempted, ‚I am being tempted by God‘, for God cannot be tempted with evil, and he himself tempts no one. But each person is tempted when he is lured and enticed by his own desire. Others see it as a plea against hard tests described elsewhere in scripture, such as those of Job.
Joseph Smith, the founder of the Church of Jesus Christ of Latter-day Saints, in a translation of the Holy Bible which was not completed before his death, used this wording: „And suffer us not to be led into temptation“. For thine is the kingdom, the power, and the glory, For ever and ever. The doxology of the prayer is not contained in Luke’s version, nor is it present in the earliest manuscripts of Matthew, representative of the Alexandrian text, although it is present in the manuscripts representative of the later Byzantine text. Yours, O LORD, is the greatness and the power and the glory and the victory and the majesty, for all that is in the heavens and in the earth is yours. Yours is the kingdom, O LORD, and you are exalted as head above all. In the Byzantine Rite, a similar doxology is sung within the context of the Divine Liturgy. Latin Church Roman Catholics do not use the doxology when reciting the Lord’s Prayer, because it is not part of their received liturgical tradition and is not found in the Latin Vulgate of St.
Lord’s Prayer in 33 different languages of Europe. In the course of Christianization, one of the first texts to be translated between many languages has historically been the Lord’s Prayer, long before the full Bible would be translated into the respective languages. 1817 published the prayer in „well-nigh five hundred languages and dialects“. Samples of scripture, including the Lord’s Prayer, were published in 52 oriental languages, most of them not previously found in such collections, translated by the brethren of the Serampore Mission and printed at the mission press there in 1818. The word „πειρασμός“, which is translated as „temptation“, could also be translated as „test“ or „trial“, making evident the attitude of someone’s heart. In modern times, various composers have incorporated The Lord’s Prayer into a musical setting for utilization during liturgical services for a variety of religious traditions as well as interfaith ceremonies.