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The Mission of John the Baptist 1 In those days John the Baptist came, preaching in the wilderness of Judea 2 and saying, “Repent, for the kingdom of heaven is near.” 3 This is he who was spoken of through the prophet Isaiah: “A voice of one calling in the wilderness, ‘Prepare the way for the Lord, make straight paths for Him.’. Kentucky Kingdom. 42' 42' Bella Musica. 36' 36' Bluebeard’s Bounty. 54' 48' Breakdance. 54' Bumper Cars. 48' 42' 340lbs; Cyclos. 48' 300lbs + Eye of the. The Kingdom Trail Association is a nonprofit organization with the mission to provide recreation & education opportunities by managing, maintaining, & building trails to foster the health of our local community, surrounding environment, & regional economy. Kingdom of God, in Christianity, the spiritual realm over which God reigns as king, or the fulfillment on Earth of God’s will. The phrase occurs frequently in the New Testament, primarily used by Jesus Christ in the first three Gospels. It is generally considered to be the central theme of Jesus’. The Kingdom Is Near The Kingdom Is Near Jesus Christ announced that the Kingdom of God was 'at hand.' Many interpret this to mean that it had arrived.
Locate an authorized dealer today to get started on your backyard adventure. To locate an authorized Swing Kingdom dealer in your area, please enter your street address or zip code in the text field below.(2) Repent.--Etymologically, the word 'repent,' which has as its root-meaning the sense of pain, is hardly adequate as a rendering for the Greek word, which implies change of mind and purpose. In the Greek version of the Old Testament, the word is used of divine rather than human repentance, i.e., of a change of purpose implying pity and regret (1Samuel 15:29; Jeremiah 4:28; Jeremiah 18:8). In Wisdom Of Solomon 5:3; Ecclesiasticus 17:24; Ecclesiasticus 48:15, it includes the sorrow out of which the change comes.
The kingdom of heaven.--The phrase is used by St. Matthew about thirty times, and by him only among the New Testament writers. In the Greek the form is plural, 'the kingdom of the heavens,' probably as an equivalent for the Hebrew word, which was dual in its form. The name, as descriptive of the kingdom of the Messiah, had its origin in the vision of Daniel 7:13, where the kingdom of 'one like the Son of Man' is contrasted with those of earthly rulers. To Gentile readers--to whom the term would convey the thought of the visible firmament, not of the invisible dwelling-place of God--the term might have been misleading, and therefore in the Gospels intended for them 'the kingdom of God' (which occurs sometimes in St. Matthew also, 6:13; 12:28) is used instead of it. It is probable that both terms were used interchangeably by the Baptist and our Lord, and the systematic change is suggestive as showing that the writers of the Gospels did not feel themselves bound to a purely literal report or rendering of their words.
Is at hand.--Better, has come nigh.Verse 2. - And (omitted by the Revised Version) saying. The parallel passages give the substance of John's preaching - the baptism of repentance. St. Matthew takes, as it seems, a sentence that actually fell from his lips, and presents it as the kernel of his message ('preaching.. saying'). This is the more interesting as nowhere else are we told any words uttered by him in this the first stage of his ministry before crowds flocked to hear him. Repent ye.. at hand; said word for word by our Lord (Matthew 4:17, note). Repent ye (μετανοεῖτε