Last Judgment


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Last Judgment:

see Judgment DayJudgment Day
or Doomsday,
central point of early Christian, Jewish, and Islamic eschatology, sometimes called the Day of the Lord. References to it throughout the Bible are numerous.
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Last Judgment

the. the occasion, after the resurrection of the dead at the end of the world, when, according to biblical tradition, God will decree the final destinies of all men according to the good and evil in their earthly lives
References in periodicals archive ?
The late Mother Teresa, now saint, was deeply moved by Jesus' Parable of the Last Judgment that she left behind her work in a school devoting her whole life among the poorest of the poor, thus earning the title "the Saint of the Gutters.
For example, in The Last Judgment, the figure of Christ has been taken as an imitation of the Apollo Belvedere.
By contrast, two Jewish survivors consciously address Last Judgment training in the acceptability of hell.
For Romanians, one of those sacred images has been and continues to be the icon of the Last Judgment placed on the western wall of Moldavian Orthodox churches (including Voronet, Vatra Moldovita, Sucevita, Patrauti, Probota or Risca).
John-Paul Himka, Last Judgment Iconography in the Carpathians.
Does a difference between the believer and non-believer only mean that the believer believes in things like the Last Judgment, while the non-believer does not?
Azari has appropriated coffee house painter Modabber's, The Day of the Last Judgment
Antonio Paolucci told the newspaper La Repubblica that to preserve Michelangelo's Last Judgment and the other treasures in the Sistine Chapel, new tools to control temperature and humidity must be studied and implemented.
The Bulgarian Orthodox Church celebrates this Sunday as the Day of the Last Judgment, the Second Sunday before Great Lent, eight weeks before Easter.
The only other generally believed self-portrait of Michelangelo can be seen in his most famous work, the Last Judgment in the Sistine Chapel, which he created between 1534 and 1541.
The book opens by examining the gradual shift in the twelfth century from a focus on the Last Judgment and the resurrection to a focus on physical death, individual judgment, and pre-resurrection bliss or pain.