- 1 Who first traveled with Paul?
- 2 Who accompanied Paul on his second missionary journey?
- 3 Who did Paul part ways with?
- 4 What places did Paul visit?
- 5 Which apostle went to Samaria?
- 6 Who was like Paul’s son?
- 7 Where was Paul when he was brought before Proconsul Gallio?
- 8 What did Peter and Paul disagree on?
- 9 What did Paul and Barnabas disagree on?
- 10 Is John Mark and mark the same person?
- 11 Where was Paul when he wrote the letter to the Galatians?
- 12 What were the two villages that Paul visited on his trip from Philippi to Thessalonica?
- 13 Where did apostles travel?
Who first traveled with Paul?
The author of Acts arranges Paul’s travels into three separate journeys. The first journey, for which Paul and Barnabas were commissioned by the Antioch community, and led initially by Barnabas, took Barnabas and Paul from Antioch to Cyprus then into southern Asia Minor (Anatolia), and finally returning to Antioch.
Who accompanied Paul on his second missionary journey?
After staying there for a considerable time, Paul said farewell to the believers and sailed for Syria, accompanied by Priscilla and Aquila.
Who did Paul part ways with?
When no one was there for Paul as a new believer in Jerusalem, Barnabas stepped in for him before the Apostles. When he was shipped off to Tarsus, it was Barnabas who came after him, pursued him, and brought him back into Antioch for ministry.
What places did Paul visit?
Terms in this set (49)
- Amphipolis. a city of Macedonia near the northern Agean coast, on Paul’s second missionary journey (Ac 17:1).
- Antioch (of Syria) a city on the Orontes River where followers of Christ were first called Christians (Ac 11:22-26).
- Antioch (of Pisidia)
- Appian Way.
- Appi Forum.
Which apostle went to Samaria?
Philip, one of the seven deacons, was among those driven from Jerusalem. He ” went down to the city of Samaria, and preached Christ unto them.
Who was like Paul’s son?
Timothy was from the Lycaonian city of Lystra or of Derbe in Asia Minor, born of a Jewish mother who had become a Christian believer, and a Greek father. The Apostle Paul met him during his second missionary journey and he became Paul’s companion and missionary partner along with Silas.
Where was Paul when he was brought before Proconsul Gallio?
When Paul was living in Corinth, Jewish leaders from the synagogue brought him before Junius Gallio, the proconsul of the province.
What did Peter and Paul disagree on?
Paul had a disagreement with a rule of the early church that a gentile must first become Jewish before joining The Way. Some way church leaders agreed ad some disagreed. Both sides presented their arguments at the 1st Jerusalem Council. Peter listened to both sides, discerned, and then made his decision.
What did Paul and Barnabas disagree on?
Barnabas, together with Paul, struggled against those who required that Gentiles first be circumcised in order to become Christian (Ac 15, 1―2).
Is John Mark and mark the same person?
John Mark is named in the Acts of the Apostles as an assistant accompanying Paul and Barnabas on their missionary journeys. Traditionally he is regarded as identical with Mark the Evangelist, the traditional writer of the Gospel of Mark.
Where was Paul when he wrote the letter to the Galatians?
Paul the Apostle to Christian churches (exact location uncertain) that were disturbed by a Judaizing faction. Paul probably wrote the epistle from Ephesus about 53–54 to a church he had founded in the territory of Galatia, in Asia Minor, though there is uncertainty about the date of the letter’s composition.
What were the two villages that Paul visited on his trip from Philippi to Thessalonica?
Apostle Paul comprehended this vision as a divine intervention and, together with Silas, visited Macedonia teaching in Philippi, Thessaloniki, Veroia, Athens, Corinth, with brief intervals at Samothrace, Kavala (Neapolis), Amphipolis, Apollonia, in between.
Where did apostles travel?
“Peter, an apostle of Jesus Christ, to the strangers scattered throughout Pontus, Galatia, Cappadocia, Asia, and Bithynia” (I Peter 1:1).