If the four Gospels are the four-chambered heart of the Bible, the Passion of Christ, the work He came to accomplish, would be the very lifeblood.
The Gospel of John discusses how you must believe and follow Jesus with full commitment and gain eternal life or the inevitable death will be the necessary consequence.
Luke faithfully presents Jesus’ multifaceted Gospel ministry: on one hand, the all-inclusive, compassionate ministry and on the other, the exclusive, commitment-required discipleship.
Mark was one of those who became greatly used of the Lord because he was restored from his past failures.
The Kingdom of God (or of the heavens) is one of the central themes that runs throughout the Bible, but it is Matthew who develops the theme more fully than any other New Testament writers.
What sets John apart from the other Gospels is its strong emphasis on the identity of Christ.
Luke's Gospel is the longest of the four Gospels and is the most extensive account of Jesus' earthly life and ministry.
The value of Mark’s Gospel is not so much in providing new information about the life and ministry of Jesus, it certainly is in its vivid narrative style.
Nearly four hundred years after the last Divine revelation, Matthew breaks the silence with his dramatic opening—of a genealogy: “The book of the generation of Jesus Christ, the son of David, the son of Abraham.” For a modern reader, a genealogy – a boring list of names – can hardly be the exciting beginning of...