Encontrados 378 resultados para: Bread

  • Also, they continued, daily, to be of one accord in the temple and to break bread among the houses; and they took their meals with exultation and simplicity of heart, (Acts 2, 46)

  • And seeing that it pleased the Jews, he set out next to apprehend Peter also. Now it was the days of Unleavened Bread. (Acts 12, 3)

  • Yet truly, we sailed from Philippi, after the days of Unleavened Bread, and in five days we went to them at Troas, where we stayed for seven days. (Acts 20, 6)

  • Then, on the first Sabbath, when we had assembled together to break bread, Paul discoursed with them, intending to set out the next day. But he prolonged his sermon into the middle of the night. (Acts 20, 7)

  • And so, going up, and breaking bread, and eating, and having spoken well on until daylight, he then set out. (Acts 20, 11)

  • And when he had said these things, taking bread, he gave thanks to God in the sight of them all. And when he had broken it, he began to eat. (Acts 27, 35)

  • Purge the old leaven, so that you may become the new bread, for you are unleavened. For Christ, our Passover, has now been immolated. (1 Corinthians 5, 7)

  • And so, let us feast, not with the old leaven, not with the leaven of malice and wickedness, but with the unleavened bread of sincerity and truth. (1 Corinthians 5, 8)

  • The cup of benediction that we bless, is it not a communion in the Blood of Christ? And the bread that we break, is it not a participation in the Body of the Lord? (1 Corinthians 10, 16)

  • Through the one bread, we, though many, are one body: all of us who are partakers of the one bread. (1 Corinthians 10, 17)

  • For I have received from the Lord what I have also delivered to you: that the Lord Jesus, on the same night that he was handed over, took bread, (1 Corinthians 11, 23)

  • For whenever you eat this bread and drink this cup, you proclaim the death of the Lord, until he returns. (1 Corinthians 11, 26)


“A prática das bem-aventuranças não requer atos de heroísmo, mas a aceitação simples e humilde das várias provações pelas quais a pessoa passa.” São Padre Pio de Pietrelcina