Gefunden 22 Ergebnisse für: Romans

  • And Judas heard of the fame of the Romans, that they are powerful and strong, and that they willingly agree to all things that are asked of them; and that, whoever was agreeable to them, they established a friendship with them, and so they are powerful and resourceful. (1 Maccabees 8, 1)

  • “May all be well with the Romans and with the nation of the Jews, at sea and on land, forever, and may sword and enemy be far away from them. (1 Maccabees 8, 23)

  • But if a war is instituted against the Romans first, or against any of their allies in all their dominions, (1 Maccabees 8, 24)

  • And those who do battle, they need not provide with supplies of wheat, or arms, or money, or ships, just as it seems good to the Romans, and they shall obey their orders, while taking nothing from them. (1 Maccabees 8, 26)

  • But in like manner also, if war will have fallen upon the nation of the Jews first, the Romans shall help them willingly, just as the situation permits them. (1 Maccabees 8, 27)

  • And those who give assistance will not be provided with wheat, or arms, or money, or ships, just as it seems good to the Romans. And they shall obey their orders without deceit. (1 Maccabees 8, 28)

  • According to these words, the Romans have made an agreement with the people of the Jews. (1 Maccabees 8, 29)

  • And so, we have chosen Numenius, the son of Antiochus, and Antipater, the son of Jason, and we have sent them to the Romans, to renew the former peace treaty and alliance with them. (1 Maccabees 12, 16)

  • For he heard that the Romans had called the Jews their friends, and associates, and brothers, and that they received the ambassadors of Simon with glory, (1 Maccabees 14, 40)

  • “Lucius, consul of the Romans, to king Ptolemy: greetings. (1 Maccabees 15, 16)

  • And taking away those things that had been established by the kings, by reason of the humanitarianism of the Jews, through John, the father of Eupolemus, who formed a friendship and alliance with the Romans, he discharged the legitimate legislations, voiding the oaths of the citizens, and he sanctioned depraved customs. (2 Maccabees 4, 11)

  • Moreover, Nicanor decided to raise a tribute for the king of two thousand talents, which was to be given to the Romans, and which would be supplied by means of the captivity of the Jews. (2 Maccabees 8, 10)


“Como Jesus, preparemo-nos a duas ascensões: uma ao Calvário e outra ao Céu. A ascensão ao Calvário, se não for alegre, deve ao menos ser resignada!” São Padre Pio de Pietrelcina