He descended into Hell, or an interpretation based on reason and scripture
Read Online
Share

He descended into Hell, or an interpretation based on reason and scripture by Henderson, W. Rev

  • 915 Want to read
  • ·
  • 71 Currently reading

Published by Printed at the "Observer" in Pembroke, (Ont.) .
Written in English

Subjects:

  • Jesus Christ,
  • English Sermons,
  • Spirtual life

Book details:

Edition Notes

Cover title.

The Physical Object
Pagination16 p. ;
Number of Pages16
ID Numbers
Open LibraryOL25509282M

Download He descended into Hell, or an interpretation based on reason and scripture

PDF EPUB FB2 MOBI RTF

'He descended into Hell', or, An interpretation based on reason and Scripture / as stated by W. Henderson. Creator / Contributor. Henderson, W., Rev. Date Issued. Other Date. Publisher. Printed at the 'Observer' Cheap Book and Job Office. Place of Publication. Pembroke Ont. Type of Resource. text. Additional Physical Format: Print version: Henderson, W., Rev. "He descended into Hell", or, An interpretation based on reason and scripture. Pembroke [Ont. COVID Resources. Reliable information about the coronavirus (COVID) is available from the World Health Organization (current situation, international travel).Numerous and frequently-updated resource results are available from this ’s WebJunction has pulled together information and resources to assist library staff as they consider how to handle .   It is sometimes argued that Christ descended into hell after he died. The widely used Apostles’ Creed reads, “was crucified, dead, and buried, he descended into hell; the third day he rose again from the dead.” But the phrase “he descended into hell” does not occur in the Bible. #wistia_chrome_

The Apostles’ Creed is used as an integral form of worship in many Christian bodies. One of the more puzzling statements in that creed is: [Jesus] descended into hell. First of all, we have to look at the creed from a historical perspective. We know that the Apostles’ Creed was not written by the apostles, but it’s called the Apostles. Read ""He descended into Hell", or, An interpretation based on reason and scripture [microform]" by Henderson, W., Rev available from Rakuten Kobo. Luther's Preface to the Small Catechism. Martin Luther to All Faithful and Godly Pastors and Preachers. Grace, Mercy, and Peace in Jesus Christ, our Lord. The deplorable, miserable condition which I discovered lately when I, too, was a visitor, has forced and urged me to prepare [publish] this Catechism, or Christian doctrine, in this small, plain, simp. Yes, that is one interpretation of this text. Another interpretation is that he descended into a temporary holding place for the dead, which was also paradise. This interpretation is a mix of the verse you site above along with this one: Luke (KJV) And Jesus said unto him, Verily I say unto thee, Today shalt thou be with me in paradise.

In approaching this question, we must examine the word y, when we hear the word hell, we immediately think of the place of eternal damnation for those who have rejected God in this life and have committed mortal sins without repentance.. However, in the Old Testament, hell (or sheol in the Hebrew texts or hades in Greek texts) referred to "the place of the dead.".   Jeremy i do believe that Jesus did descend to hell or whatever name we call it even if only to collect the keys from satan as a sign that he had lost his authority over his said to peter i will build my church upon this rock and the gates of hell shall not prevail against you.I believe that in the same sense we have the victory.   On Holy Saturday, the Orthodox Church celebrates Christ’s descent into Hell (Hades). For many Protestants and Evangelicals this is a strange idea. When I was a Protestant, I was often puzzled by the line in the Apostles Creed: “he [Christ] descended to hell.” I thought this line was bizarre and unnecessary. As a Protestant, I was never taught the theology behind the .   Grudem argues that the phrase “He descended into hell” is a late addition to the creed. This phrase is commonly understood as a reference to the “harrowing of hell,” which is based on one interpretation of 1 Pet