Week two will cover the Apostles and what happened to them after their appearance in the Bible.

 

The Apostles

List of the Twelve Apostles[edit]

 

Jesus and the 12 apostles in Domus GalilaeaeIsrael.

The following is a list of the Twelve Apostles, named as they are most commonly referred to:

According to Roderick L. Evans, Ananias was a prophet despite being mentioned as a disciple. In his opinion on New Testament prophets, biblical figures who receive a message from God or reveal future events are considered prophets despite alternative titles such as apostle or disciple.[4] Anglican priest and theologian Edward Carus Selwyn recognized Ananias as a prophet as well as the seventy disciples and the apostles allocated with different tasks.[5] F. F. Bruce suggests that Ananias “has an honoured place in sacred history, and a special claim upon the gratitude of all who in one way or another have entered into the blessing that stems from the life and work of the great apostle.”[6] Ananias is also listed by Hippolytus of Rome and others as one of the Seventy Disciples whose mission is recorded in Luke 10:1-20.[7] According to Catholic tradition, Ananias was martyred in Eleutheropolis.[8]

According to Roderick L. Evans, Ananias was a prophet despite being mentioned as a disciple. In his opinion on New Testament prophets, biblical figures who receive a message from God or reveal future events are considered prophets despite alternative titles such as apostle or disciple.[4] Anglican priest and theologian Edward Carus Selwyn recognized Ananias as a prophet as well as the seventy disciples and the apostles allocated with different tasks.[5] F. F. Bruce suggests that Ananias “has an honoured place in sacred history, and a special claim upon the gratitude of all who in one way or another have entered into the blessing that stems from the life and work of the great apostle.”[6] Ananias is also listed by Hippolytus of Rome and others as one of the Seventy Disciples whose mission is recorded in Luke 10:1-20.[7] According to Catholic tradition, Ananias was martyred in Eleutheropolis.[8]