Jesus Calls His First Disciples Jesus’ Life: Chapter 3 – Jesus’ Early Public Ministry It was the day after John baptised Jesus in the River Jordan. As John stood with two of his disciples, Jesus passed by and John indicated to them, “Look, the Lamb of God!”. This time Jesus got into the boat with Peter, and James and John were close by, likely in another boat so they could help with the nets. This time, in Luke 5, Jesus calls the apostles from fishing to being full-time disciples. He said, “From now on you will be catching people.”.
Jan 23, · Jesus calls Simon, Andrew, James, and John to a different kind of mission: from being fishermen to becoming “fishers of men.” Yet the two vocations have many things in common. While leaving their boats and following Jesus, in a sense the fishermen of Galilee are not really giving up the work they have always loved. Jan 05, · Carol Wehrheim tells the story of Jesus and the calling of his first four disciples. The Time with Children in the worship service at Nassau Presbyterian Church in Princeton, NJ, focuses on telling Bible stories to the congregation. Storytellers from the church bring these stories to life with dramaAuthor: Carol Wehrheim.
This entry was posted in Calling of disciples, Luke 5, S. Kent Brown on February 2, by Administrator. Post navigation ← On the Book of Signs, Miracles in John, and the First Two Signs in Particular (John –11 and –54) The Sermon on the Mount and the Sermon on the Plain →. Jesus Calls His First Disciples 18 As Jesus was walking beside the Sea of Galilee, (B) he saw two brothers, Simon called Peter (C) and his brother Andrew. They were casting a net into the lake, for they were fishermen. 19 “Come, follow me,” (D) Jesus said, “and I will send you out to fish for people.” 20 At once they left their nets and followed him.
2 2 audience],”5 we must explore what disciple meant in the first century before we can draw meaning from it for today. Disciple activity and disciple talk are prominent in the Gospels. After Jesus Himself, the disciples as a group, and particularly Peter, James and John, are the most. All the New Testament Gospels preserve one memory or another of Jesus’ call of his first disciples. The most extensive account appears in Luke – Matthew and Mark report Jesus’ purposeful stroll along the shore of the Sea of Galilee and his call of Peter with Andrew and James with John; Mark adds the note that James and John leave.