Gefunden 611 Ergebnisse für: called

  • So they called them back and charged them not to speak or teach at all in the name of Jesus. (Acts 4, 18)

  • When they heard it, they raised their voices as one and called upon God, "Sovereign Lord, maker of heaven and earth, of the sea and everything in them, (Acts 4, 24)

  • This is what a certain Joseph did. He was a Levite from Cyprus, whom the apostles called Barnabas, meaning: "The encouraging one." (Acts 4, 36)

  • Accordingly they entered the Temple at dawn and resumed their teaching. When the High Priest and his supporters arrived, they called together the Sanhedrin, that is the full Council of the elders of Israel. They sent word to the jail to have the prisoners brought in. (Acts 5, 21)

  • They called in the apostles and had them whipped, and ordered them not to speak again of Jesus Savior. Then they set them free. (Acts 5, 40)

  • In those days, as the number of disciples grew, the so-called Hellenists complained against the so-called Hebrews, because their widows were being neglected in the daily distribution. (Acts 6, 1)

  • Some persons then came forward, who belonged to the so-called Synagogue of Freedmen from Cyrene, Alexandria, Cilicia and Asia. (Acts 6, 9)

  • There was a disciple in Damascus named Ananias, to whom the Lord called in a vision, "Ananias!" He answered, "Here I am, Lord!" (Acts 9, 10)

  • Peter gave her his hand and helped her up. Then he called in the saints and widows and presented her to them alive. (Acts 9, 41)

  • There was in Caesarea a man named Cornelius, captain of what was called the Italian Battalion. (Acts 10, 1)

  • As soon as the angel who spoke to him departed, Cornelius called two of his servants and a devout soldier from among those attached to his service, (Acts 10, 7)

  • They called out to inquire whether Simon, also known as Peter, was staying there. (Acts 10, 18)

“Amar significa dar aos outros – especialmente a quem precisa e a quem sofre – o que de melhor temos em nós mesmos e de nós mesmos; e de dá-lo sorridentes e felizes, renunciando ao nosso egoísmo, à nossa alegria, ao nosso prazer e ao nosso orgulho”. São Padre Pio de Pietrelcina