Herod Antipas


Also found in: Dictionary, Thesaurus, Wikipedia.
Related to Herod Antipas: Herod the Great

Herod Antipas

died ?40 ad, tetrarch of Galilee and Peraea (4 bc--40 ad); son of Herod the Great. At the instigation of his wife Herodias, he ordered the execution of John the Baptist

Herod Antipas

presents John the Baptist’s head to Salome. [N.T.: Mark 6:17–28]
References in periodicals archive ?
(16) For a thorough argument for this claim, see Harold Hoehner, Herod Antipas (London: Cambridge University Press, 1972), 133-6.
When therefore Salome had danced before Herod Antipas, and after he had promised to grant her a wish even to relegating to her half of his kingdom, the girl, at her mother's insistence, demanded the head of John the Baptist (Mk 6:28-29).
We know that Herod Antipas, one of the three sons of Herod the Great, had hoped to succeed his father as King of the Jews, but the Roman Emperor Augustus decided otherwise.
Wilde follows his sources in setting Salome in the palace of "Herod Antipas, Tetrarch of Judaea"; his characterization is filtered through latent Orientalism.
Herod Antipas' efforts at building Sepphoris and Tiberias contributed significantly to an emerging market economy in first-century Palestine: The changes in the economic conditions involved in the building of two new centers such as Sepphoris and Tiberias should not be underestimated, since these projects involved demand for labor, materials, development of roads, water systems, and the introduction of some skilled craftsmen into the region.
(54) Romanos applies this qualification to Herod the Great, probably borrowing it from Luke 13.32, where it is recorded that Jesus referred to Herod Antipas as 'the fox'.
When Herod died of a long, debilitating illness between 4 and 1 B.C.--the exact years of both Christ's birth and Herod's death are up for debate--his kingdom was divided among three of his sons, including Herod Antipas, who is mentioned in the Gospel of Luke's account of Jesus' trial.
When reading Matthew, keep in mind that Herod Antipas ruled Galilee as a Roman protectorate.
Physically, they are anti-Semitic cartoons: The priests have big noses and gnarly faces, lumpish bodies, yellow teeth; Herod Antipas and his court are a bizarre collection of oily-haired, epicene perverts.
Young Syrian Chris Messina Page of Herodias Timothy Doyle First Soldier Timothy Altmeyer Second Soldier Brian Delate Cappadocian Andrew Garman Nubian Daryl Dismond Jokanaan David Strathairn Salome Marisa Tomei Slave Jill Alexander Herod Antipas Al Pacino Herodias Dianne Wiest Tigellinus Chris McGarry With: Robert Heller, Owen Hollander, Robert Lavelle, Ed Setrakian.
But he argues that there is little historical reliability to Herod Antipas's involvement in Jesus' trial; "the pericope of Luke 23:6-12 is determined by the scriptural support and is to be seen as an illustration of Ps 2:1 f., `Why do the nations conspire ...?'" (303-4).
The renewal of the Covenant could hardly be a resigned acceptance of a status quo dominated by the quasi-messianic Herod Antipas. Instead it was a radical statement that the true children of Abraham were those who deferred to the prophets and sought justice, defended the oppressed, and confronted the structures of corruption.