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By Josh Hawkins Posted on March 14, 2017

Jesus was sent back to Pilate after His interrogation before Herod Antipas, and the Jews were even more enraged. Though the Roman governor believed Jesus did not commit any crime nor was He deserving of death, the people cried out "crucify Him!" out of jealousy, envy, and a hatred for God in their hearts. This episode looks at select passages from Matthew 27, Mark 15, and Luke 23.

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By Josh Hawkins Posted on March 7, 2017

Pilate determined that Jesus was a Galilean and was not under his jurisdiction, so he sent Him to Herod, who was in Jerusalem at the time for the Passover feast. Herod had hoped to see a sign done by Jesus, but receives nothing but complete silence from Him. This episode looks at these events and examines how Jesus' example is a model for our discipleship.

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By Josh Hawkins Posted on February 28, 2017

As the Jewish authorities hurl false accusations of Jesus before Pilate, the Roman governor withdraws into his residence for a more private conversation with his prisoner. Pilate marvels at Jesus' answers inside as well as His silence before the Jews. This episode examines the accusations of the Jews as well as Jesus' words to Pilate about His kingdom.

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By Josh Hawkins Posted on February 21, 2017

Jesus is led from the house of Caiaphas to the Praetorium, Pilate's residence in the early morning on Friday of Passion Week. After a morning interrogation by the Sanhedrin, Jesus is falsely accused before Pilate, saying that He forbid the Jews to worship Caesar, the leader of the Roman empire. This episode examines some of the events from John 18 and Luke 23.

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By Josh Hawkins Posted on February 7, 2017

After being privately questioned by Caiaphas, the Sanhedrin, the Jewish ruling council, is gathered in haste to the house of the high priest where He is questioned, mocked, accused, spit on, and beaten. There was no legality whatsoever to the actions of the Jewish authorities, and the steps to a judicial murder of Jesus had been set in motion. This episode looks at the first inquisition of the Sanhedrin in the late evening of Thursday of Passion Week.

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By Josh Hawkins Posted on November 22, 2016

After His capture in Gethsemane, Jesus is escorted to the house of Annas, who subsequently sends Him to the house of the high priest, Caiaphas. In an attempt to gain information that could be used against Him before the larger group of Jewish authorities, Caiaphas interrogates Jesus privately. This episode looks at the details of John 18 and Jesus' words to the high priest.

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By Josh Hawkins Posted on November 15, 2016

A garrison of Roman troops and Temple guards arrest Jesus bind Him and take Him from Gethsemane to the palace of Annas, the most powerful Jew in Jerusalem at the time. This episode develops the possible route taken by Jesus and the crowd and looks at the differences in John's narration of the scene compared to the other three Gospels.

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By Josh Hawkins Posted on November 8, 2016

After praying with His sleeping disciples nearby, Jesus is arrested in Gethsemane by a large crowd of Roman soldiers and Temple guards. Even in these trying moments, Jesus demonstrates His patience and compassion, and willingly submits to the arrest. This episode looks at the Gospel record of these events on late Thursday evening of Passion Week.

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By Josh Hawkins Posted on November 1, 2016

Instead of being concerned with Himself and His own well-being while His betrayer was out conspiring against Him, Jesus prays for His disciples and those who would believe in Him through their word. This episode looks at Jesus' "high priestly prayer" from John 17 as well as His entry and prayer in the Garden of Gethsemane with Peter, James, and John.

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By Josh Hawkins Posted on October 25, 2016

After leaving the upper room and before entering the Garden of Gethsemane, Jesus and the eleven likely proceeded to the Temple where Jesus speaks John 15 through 17 to them. This episode expounds upon the corporate, Israelocentric reasons why it seems most likely that Jesus was in the Temple when He delivered these well-known words.

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