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The Gospel in Solentiname is a collection of commentary on the Christian gospels, written by . Print/export. Create a book · Download as PDF · Download as PDF · Printable version. the garden, a theme the people of Solentiname treated as if it dealt with them .. Ernesto Cardenal. Cover of El Evangelio en Solentiname by Ernesto Cardenal .. download the Look & Listen app and hold your mobile device. context the gospel in solentiname spanish el evangelio en solentiname is a this book is read and download the gospel in solentiname vol 2 free ebooks in pdf format sadlier vocab level e answers solution manual of numerical methods by.

The Helvidian view, which probably most modern exegetes, even including some Roman Catholic scholars, hold, is that the brothers were sons of Joseph and Mary, born after Jesus. The Hieronymian view, which through Jerome's influence became the traditional western Catholic view, is that they were first cousins of Jesus.

We cannot here enter this debate in any detail. Although the Hieronymian view still has its advocates, it must be said to be the least probable.

The Greek word for 'brother' can be used for relationships more distant than the modern English 'brother'. However, the brothers of Jesus are invariably called his brothers in early Christian literature both within and outside the NT. If they were actually cousins, we should expect that this relationship would be specified more exactly on at least some occasions.

In fact, the second-century writer Hegesippus,4 who calls James and Jude 'brothers of the Lord', calls Simeon the son of Clopas the 'cousin of the Lord', evidently distinguishing the two relationships. But if the Hieronymian view is improbable, it is not easy to decide between the other two views. On the Epiphanian view, the brothers of Jesus would have been his adoptive brothers assuming the virginal conception of Jesus as historical fact. In that case, we should not expect them to be called anything except 'brothers'.

No NT text offers any further real evidence on this point, but the idea that the brothers and sisters of Jesus were children of Joseph by a previous marriage is found in three second -century Christian works the Protevangelium of James, the Infancy Gospel of Thomas and the Gospel of Peter ,5 which probably all derive from Syria. It looks as though this was an early second-century Syrian Christian tradition.

Reliable tradition about prominent early Christian leaders like the Lord's brothers could still have been available at this time and place. It is true that the Protevangelium of James implies the perpetual virginity of Mary, and so it is possible that reflection on the idea of the virginity of Mary led to the conclusion that Jesus' brothers and sisters could not be her children.

On the other hand, it is also possible that the notion of the perpetual virginity arose only because Mary was already known not to have been the mother of Jesus' brothers and sisters. The historical evidence is not sufficient for a firm decision between the Helvidian and Epiphanian views and so my version of the family tree leaves this open.

In any case, we can be sure that the brothers and sisters of Jesus belonged, with him, to the family household of Joseph and Mary in Nazareth.

The Gospel traditions regularly refer to Jesus' brothers in company with his mother. His work survives only in fragments, mostly quotations by the church historian Eusebius, but Eusebius probably extracted most of what he said about relatives of Jesus. The traditions in Hegesippus tend to be legendary, but the legends are attached to historical figures who were revered as Christian leaders and martyrs in the memory of the Jewish Christian communities of Palestine.

That these persons existed and were related to Jesus in the way Hegesippus claims we can be sure. The name is extremely rare: only two other certain occurrences of it are known. One of these is in John He is mentioned in a list of women who stood by the cross when Jesus was dying: '[Jesus'] mother and his mother's sister, Mary of Clopas and Mary Magdalene.

If 'Mary of Clopas' was Clopas's wife, then she was in fact Jesus' mother's husband's brother's wife - a relationship which, not surprisingly, the evangelist has preferred to state less precisely as: 'his mother's sister'.

So it seems that an aunt of Jesus, as well as his mother, was among those Galilean women who accompanied him on his last journey to Jerusalem and were present at the cross. Probably Clopas himself was also in Jerusalem at this time.

Luke names one of the two disciples in his story of the walk to Emmaus as Cleopas Lk. This Greek name is not the same as the Semitic name Clopas, but it was common for Palestinian Jews at this period to be known by both a Semitic name and a Greek name which sounded similar. Thus, for example, the Greek name Simon was very commonly used as the equivalent of the Hebrew Simeon, and either name could be used for the same individual. It is very plausible to suppose that Joseph's brother Clopas also used the Greek name Cleopas.

Luke names him because he was a sufficiently significant person in the early church for some of Luke's readers to have heard of him. Perhaps his companion on the road to Emmaus was his wife Mary.

In any case, John and Luke are an interesting case of two quite distinct Gospel traditions which corroborate each other. This uncle and this aunt of Jesus were among his loyal followers at the end of his ministry.

Perhaps Jesus' brothers, whom the Gospels indicate were less than enthusiastic about Jesus' activity at earlier points in his ministry,9 had also come round by the time of his death.

Certainly they soon became prominent leaders in the early Christian movement. We know most about James, but since his role as leader of the Jerusalem church is quite well known, we will pass over him rather rapidly here. Later writers called him 'bishop' of Jerusalem, and although the term may be anachronistic, he seems to have been more like a later monarchical bishop than anyone else in the period of the first Christian generation.

El Evangelio en Solentiname

But his role was by no means confined to Jerusalem. Since the Jerusalem church was the mother church of all the churches, and was naturally accorded the same kind of central authority over the whole Christian movement that Jerusalem and the temple had long had for the Jewish people, James now occupied a position of unrivalled importance in the whole early Christian movement.

A minor indication of this is the fact that, although the name James was common, this James could be identified simply as 'James', with no need for further explanation 1 Cor.

He also has the distinction of being the only Christian mentioned by name in a first- century source not written by a Christian. The Jewish historian Josephus records his martyrdom, in 62 CE. The more legendary account in Hegesippus12 agrees that he suffered death by stoning. We know this from an incidental, but revealing, reference to them by Paul.

In 1 Corinthians 9 Paul maintains that, although he has waived his right as an apostle to be supported by his converts at Corinth, he has this right, just as much as the other apostles do.

It was an accepted principle in the early Christian movement that travelling missionaries had a right to food and hospitality from the Christian communities among whom they worked.

Evidently, wives who accompanied their husbands on missionary travels also had this right. Paul attributes both the right to support and the right to be accompanied by a wife to 'the other apostles and the brothers of the Lord and Cephas' 1 Cor. In instancing, among the apostles, the brothers of the Lord and Cephas Peter , Paul intends to associate himself with people whose claim to apostleship and its rights was unquestioned and unquestionable.

The Lord's brothers must have been so well known as travelling missionaries that they, along with Peter, were the obvious examples for Paul to choose, even when speaking to the Christians in Corinth. And since it is unlikely that James was well-known for missionary travels, Paul must be thinking primarily of the other brothers: Joses, Simon and Jude.

Such a reference to people Paul assumes to be very well known, but of whose role in the early church we know hardly anything, makes us aware how very fragmentary our knowledge of the early Christian mission is.

We might compare it with Paul's tantalizing reference to Andronicus and Junia, 'prominent among the apostles' Rom. But in the case of the brothers of Jesus, Paul's information that they were famous as travelling missionaries correlates with one other piece of information about relatives of Jesus.

This comes from Julius Africanus, who lived at Emmaus [p. He says that the relatives of Jesus were known as the desposynoi, a term which means 'those who belong to the Master [or Sovereign: despotes]'.

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He explains how they were one of those Jewish families who had preserved their genealogy when Herod burned the public genealogical records. He then reports: From the Jewish villages of Nazareth and Kokhaba they travelled around the rest of the land and interpreted the genealogy they had [from the family traditions] and from the Book of Days [i. Chronicles] as far as they could trace it. It may have been, like Nazareth, a traditional home of members of the family.

But the significance of the two villages, as the centres from which the mission of the desposynoi operated, may also lie in their names. They may have been given special messianic significance because each can be related to one of the most popular texts of Davidic messianism. Nazareth could be connected with the messianic Branch neser from the roots of Jesse Is. It gives us a very rare glimpse of Christianity in Galilee, showing us that not only Jerusalem, where James was leader, but also Nazareth and Kokhaba, where other members of the family were based, were significant centres of early Christianity in Jewish Palestine.

Moreover, it preserves the term desposynoi, not found in any other source. Julius Africanus has to explain what it means, and clearly it is not a term he would himself have used had he not found it in his source. It must be the term by which members of the family of Jesus were known in those Palestinian Jewish Christian circles in which they were revered leaders.

It demonstrates that not only 'the brothers of the Lord', but also a wider circle of relatives - 'the Master's people' - played a prominent leadership role. We already know who some of these other relatives were. Jesus' aunt and uncle, Mary and Clopas, may well have been a husband-and-wife team of travelling missionaries, as Andronicus and Junia Rom.

Ernesto Cardenal

If, as we suggested, the names of sisters of Jesus - Mary and Salome - were correctly preserved in tradition, this would imply that they were also known figures in the early church.

Probably there were other relatives active in Christian leadership of whom we know nothing. Julius Africanus speaks only of travels of the desposynoi within Palestine, but it is worth asking whether their mission may not also have extended to parts of the Jewish diaspora. In particular, there is some reason to think of the eastern diaspora. From the NT we know almost exclusively about Christianity's spread westwards from Palestine, but it must have spread eastwards just as quickly.

For Palestinian Jews, the eastern diaspora - in Mesopotamia and areas further east see Acts - was just as important as the western diaspora, and links with it just as close.

Pilgrims returning home from Jerusalem, where they had heard the Jerusalem church's preaching about Jesus the Messiah, would have carried belief in Jesus to the Jewish communities in the east, just as they probably did to Rome and elsewhere in the west. Later career[ edit ] Cardenal left the FSLN in , protesting the authoritarian direction of the party under Daniel Ortega , calling it a "robbery of the people and dictatorship not a revolutionary movement" when he left the government.

Days before the election, Cardenal explained his decision: "I think more desirable an authentic capitalism, as Montealegre's Eduardo Montealegre , the presidential candidate for Nicaraguan Liberal Alliance would be, than a false Revolution. Cardenal has been for a long time a polemical figure in Nicaragua's literary and cultural history. He has been described as "the most important poet right now in Latin America" [7] politically and poetically. He has been a vocal representative for Nicaragua and a key to understanding the contemporary literary and cultural life of Nicaragua.

He participated in the Stock Exchange of Visions project in During a short visit to India , he made a profound impression on a group of writers called the Hungry generation. Cardenal's tour of the United States in to promote his newest work stirred up some controversy, as with the American Society for the Defense of Tradition, Family and Property that protested his appearances at Catholic universities such as Xavier, Cincinnati , because of his Marxist ideology.

Some of his latest works are heavily influenced by his understanding of science and evolution, though it is still in dialogue with his earlier Marxist and Catholic material. One couldn't get poetry out of this theme or this situation. And later, you can do it because you have more technical ability to do it.

Now I can do easily things that were impossible for me to do when I was younger.When Luke's first readers read of Cleopas Lk. It looks as though this was an early second-century Syrian Christian tradition.

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But his role was by no means confined to Jerusalem. The historical evidence is not sufficient for a firm decision between the Helvidian and Epiphanian views and so my version of the family tree leaves this open.

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