Jesus This genealogy descends from the Davidic line through Nathanwho is an otherwise little-known son of David, mentioned briefly in the Old Testament.
Note, that David is counted twice: Once at the end of the first section, then once again at the beginning of the second section. This explains how 41 generations are divided equally into three. Luke's gospel Luk 3: This genealogy starts with Jesus and follows his line up until God.
There are 77 generations mentioned in total. In each of the two genealogies every name is different up until David with the exception of Joseph, Zorobabel and Salathiel. Therefore it is practically impossible to reconcile them by matching the persons and say, they are just listed by their different names as we've seen many times before in the Bible.
This suggests that the two genealogies do not trace the same lineage. Since you can trace a person's ancestors through their father, and also through their mother and the two genealogies should naturally be different it is easy to come to the conclusion that one of the two genealogies in the gospels must list Jesus' ancestors through his "father", while the other one lists them through his mother.
Matthew's genealogy Jesus was called the "son of David" in Mat 1: This son of David is Solomon, as we can read in 1Chr Only Matthew's genealogy mentions Solomon Salmon as well as the following kings after him, therefore we can see that this is the "royal line" and it shows the legal right to David's throne being passed down all the way to Joseph who adopted Jesus, thus making him the heir of David's kingdom.
Since the right to the kingdom always passes from the father to the son, we can conclude that Matthew's genealogy lists Jesus' ancestors through his "father", Joseph.
Luke's genealogy Based on the previous facts, Luke's genealogy must list Jesus' ancestors through his mother: Considering the fact that by the Jewish tradition women are never listed in the genealogical links, it is acceptable that Luke lists Joseph instead of Mary as he was the "father" of Jesus and thus Luke names Joseph as son of Heli.
Further, since Heli had no sons but only daughters, we can find a precedent of the same type of name substitution in Num Reading through Luke's genealogy, we can see how Jesus, through his blood relationship with his mother and her ancestors, becomes the true son of God.
Curse against Jechonias Jechonias also called Jehoiachin, Jeconiah, Coniah was an evil king and also he was in the royal line of David as it is mentioned in Matthew's genealogy. God was outraged with him and judged the royal line with a curse: This seemingly contradicts the promise that God made to David that his son, Solomon's seed would always be on the throne 1Chr But, since Jesus was only an adopted son and not biological son of Joseph, the curse did not affect his right to the throne as he was not of Jechonias' seed.
This curse also indicates that the Messiah cannot have a human father since then the curse would pass onto him too.
Genealogy Of Jesus Christ from The Amazing Bible Timeline with World History schwenkreis.com Toll free number USA and Canada The New Testament provides two accounts of the genealogy of Jesus, one in the Gospel of Matthew and another in the Gospel of Luke. Matthew starts with Abraham, while Luke begins with Adam. The lists are identical between Abraham and David, but differ radically from that point. Matthew 1 – Owen’s Bible Study Notes MATT – The book of the generation of Jesus Christ, the son of David, the son of Abraham. [book of the generation] – Jesus’ genealogy.
Zorobabel and Salathiel Question The only two names that are matching in the two genealogies between Jesus and David besides Josephare Zorobabel and Salathiel. This raises the question of whether these persons were the same or not.
The verses in question are:The main problems concern the many differences between Matthew’s genealogy (Matt. ) and Luke’s. Matthew begins with Abraham and moves down to Jesus.
Luke begins with Jesus and moves back through Abraham to Adam.
Matthew deliberately arranges his genealogy into three groups of 14 generations each (Matt. ), with a total of 41 names. Both Matthew 1 and Luke 3 contain genealogies of Jesus.
But there is one problem--they are different. Luke's genealogy starts at Adam and goes to David. Matthew's genealogy starts at Abraham and goes to David. When the genealogies arrive at David, they split with David's sons: Nathan (Mary's side.
The New Testament provides two accounts of the genealogy of Jesus, one in the Gospel of Matthew and another in the Gospel of Luke.
Matthew starts with Abraham, while Luke begins with Adam. The lists are identical between Abraham and David, but differ radically from that point. In the genealogy of verses , Matthew links Jesus with two major Old Testament personalities: Abraham and David.
Jesus is shown to be “the son of David” and the “son of Abraham,” and thus the fulfillment of both the Abrahamic and Davidic covenants. Genealogy of Jesus.
Jesus' genealogy can be found at two places in the Bible: Matthew's gospel (Mat ).Starts with Abraham and lists his descendants all the way down to Jesus. King James Bible The book of the genealogy of Jesus Christ, the son of David, the son of Abraham.
American King James Version The book of the generation of Jesus Christ, the son of David, the son of Abraham. Matthew Abraham was the father of Isaac, Isaac the father of Jacob, and Jacob the father of Judah and his brothers. Matthew