Luke 24:26
New International Version
Did not the Messiah have to suffer these things and then enter his glory?"

New Living Translation
Wasn't it clearly predicted that the Messiah would have to suffer all these things before entering his glory?"

English Standard Version
Was it not necessary that the Christ should suffer these things and enter into his glory?”

Berean Study Bible
Was it not necessary for the Christ to suffer these things and then to enter His glory?”

Berean Literal Bible
Was it not necessary for the Christ to suffer these things and to enter into His glory?"

New American Standard Bible
"Was it not necessary for the Christ to suffer these things and to enter into His glory?"

King James Bible
Ought not Christ to have suffered these things, and to enter into his glory?

Christian Standard Bible
Wasn’t it necessary for the Messiah to suffer these things and enter into his glory? ”

Contemporary English Version
Didn't you know that the Messiah would have to suffer before he was given his glory?"

Good News Translation
Was it not necessary for the Messiah to suffer these things and then to enter his glory?"

Holman Christian Standard Bible
Didn't the Messiah have to suffer these things and enter into His glory?"

International Standard Version
The Messiah had to suffer these things and then enter his glory, didn't he?"

NET Bible
Wasn't it necessary for the Christ to suffer these things and enter into his glory?"

New Heart English Bible
Did not the Messiah have to suffer these things and to enter into his glory?"

Aramaic Bible in Plain English
Was it not necessary for The Messiah to endure these things and to enter into his glory?”

GOD'S WORD® Translation
Didn't the Messiah have to suffer these things and enter into his glory?"

New American Standard 1977
“Was it not necessary for the Christ to suffer these things and to enter into His glory?”

Jubilee Bible 2000
ought not the Christ to have suffered these things and to enter (like this) into his glory?

King James 2000 Bible
Ought not Christ to have suffered these things, and to enter into his glory?

American King James Version
Ought not Christ to have suffered these things, and to enter into his glory?

American Standard Version
Behooved it not the Christ to suffer these things, and to enter into his glory?

Douay-Rheims Bible
Ought not Christ to have suffered these things, and so to enter into his glory?

Darby Bible Translation
Ought not the Christ to have suffered these things and to enter into his glory?

English Revised Version
Behoved it not the Christ to suffer these things, and to enter into his glory?

Webster's Bible Translation
Ought not Christ to suffer these things, and to enter into his glory?

Weymouth New Testament
Was there not a necessity for the Christ thus to suffer, and then enter into His glory?"

World English Bible
Didn't the Christ have to suffer these things and to enter into his glory?"

Young's Literal Translation
Was it not behoving the Christ these things to suffer, and to enter into his glory?'
Study Bible
Jesus Opens the Scriptures
25Then Jesus said to them, “O foolish ones, how slow are your hearts to believe all that the prophets have spoken. 26Was it not necessary for the Christ to suffer these things and then to enter His glory?” 27And beginning with Moses and all the Prophets, He explained to them what was written in all the Scriptures about Himself.…
Cross References
Daniel 9:26
Then after the sixty-two weeks, the Messiah will be cut off and will have nothing, and the people of the prince who is to come will destroy the city and the sanctuary. The end will come like a flood, and until the end there will be war; desolations have been decreed.

Luke 24:7
The Son of Man must be delivered into the hands of sinful men, and be crucified, and on the third day rise again.'"

Luke 24:44
Jesus said to them, "These are the words I spoke to you while I was still with you: Everything must be fulfilled that is written about Me in the Law of Moses, the Prophets, and the Psalms."

Luke 24:46
And He told them, "This is what is written: The Christ will suffer and rise from the dead on the third day,

John 2:22
After He was raised from the dead, His disciples remembered that He had said this. Then they believed the Scripture and the word that Jesus had spoken.

John 20:9
For they still did not understand from the Scripture that Jesus had to rise from the dead.

Hebrews 2:10
In bringing many sons to glory, it was fitting for God, for whom and through whom all things exist, to make the pioneer of their salvation perfect through suffering.

1 Peter 1:11
trying to determine the time and setting to which the Spirit of Christ in them was pointing when He predicted the sufferings of Christ and the glories to follow.

Treasury of Scripture

Ought not Christ to have suffered these things, and to enter into his glory?

Luke 24:46
And said unto them, Thus it is written, and thus it behoved Christ to suffer, and to rise from the dead the third day:

Psalm 22:1-31
To the chief Musician upon Aijeleth Shahar, A Psalm of David. My God, my God, why hast thou forsaken me? why art thou so far from helping me, and from the words of my roaring? …

Psalm 69:1-36
To the chief Musician upon Shoshannim, A Psalm of David. Save me, O God; for the waters are come in unto my soul…







Lexicon
Was it not necessary for
ἔδει (edei)
Verb - Imperfect Indicative Active - 3rd Person Singular
Strong's Greek 1163: Third person singular active present of deo; also deon deh-on'; neuter active participle of the same; both used impersonally; it is Necessary.

the
τὸν (ton)
Article - Accusative Masculine Singular
Strong's Greek 3588: The, the definite article. Including the feminine he, and the neuter to in all their inflections; the definite article; the.

Christ
Χριστὸν (Christon)
Noun - Accusative Masculine Singular
Strong's Greek 5547: Anointed One; the Messiah, the Christ. From chrio; Anointed One, i.e. The Messiah, an epithet of Jesus.

to suffer
παθεῖν (pathein)
Verb - Aorist Infinitive Active
Strong's Greek 3958: I am acted upon in a certain way, either good or bad; I experience ill treatment, suffer.

these things
ταῦτα (tauta)
Demonstrative Pronoun - Accusative Neuter Plural
Strong's Greek 3778: This; he, she, it.

and then
καὶ (kai)
Conjunction
Strong's Greek 2532: And, even, also, namely.

to enter
εἰσελθεῖν (eiselthein)
Verb - Aorist Infinitive Active
Strong's Greek 1525: To go in, come in, enter. From eis and erchomai; to enter.

His
αὐτοῦ (autou)
Personal / Possessive Pronoun - Genitive Masculine 3rd Person Singular
Strong's Greek 846: He, she, it, they, them, same. From the particle au; the reflexive pronoun self, used of the third person, and of the other persons.

glory?”
δόξαν (doxan)
Noun - Accusative Feminine Singular
Strong's Greek 1391: From the base of dokeo; glory, in a wide application.
(26) Ought not Christ to have suffered?--Better, the Christ. The thought that the sufferings were a necessary condition of the glory that followed, became from this time forth almost as an axiom of Christian thought. So we read of "the sufferings of the Christ, and the glory that should follow" (1Peter 1:11).

Verse 26. - Ought not Christ to have suffered these things, and to enter into his glory? better translated, ought not the Christ, etc.? "St. Luke dwells on the Resurrection as a spiritual necessity; St. Mark, as a great fact; St. Matthew, as a glorious and majestic manifestation; and St. John, in its effects on the members of the Church... If this suffering and death were a necessity (οὐχ ἔδει), if it was in accordance with the will of God that the Christ should suffer, and so enter into his glory, and if we can be enabled to see this necessity, and see also the noble issues which flow from it, then we can understand how the same necessity must in due measure be laid upon his brethren" (Westcott). And so we obtain a key to some of the darkest problems of humanity. Thus the Stranger led the "two" to see the true meaning of the "prophets," whose burning words they had so often read and heard without grasping their real deep signification. Thus he led them to see that the Christ must be a suffering before he could be a triumphing Messiah; that the crucifixion of Jesus, over which they wailed with so bitter a wailing, was in fact an essential part of the counsels of God. Then he went on to show that, as his suffering is now fulfilled - for the Crucifixion and death were past - nothing remains of that which is written in the prophets, but the entering into his glory. 24:13-27 This appearance of Jesus to the two disciples going to Emmaus, happened the same day that he rose from the dead. It well becomes the disciples of Christ to talk together of his death and resurrection; thus they may improve one another's knowledge, refresh one another's memory, and stir up each other's devout affections. And where but two together are well employed in work of that kind, he will come to them, and make a third. Those who seek Christ, shall find him: he will manifest himself to those that inquire after him; and give knowledge to those who use the helps for knowledge which they have. No matter how it was, but so it was, they did not know him; he so ordering it, that they might the more freely discourse with him. Christ's disciples are often sad and sorrowful, even when they have reason to rejoice; but through the weakness of their faith, they cannot take the comfort offered to them. Though Christ is entered into his state of exaltation, yet he notices the sorrows of his disciples, and is afflicted in their afflictions. Those are strangers in Jerusalem, that know not of the death and sufferings of Jesus. Those who have the knowledge of Christ crucified, should seek to spread that knowledge. Our Lord Jesus reproved them for the weakness of their faith in the Scriptures of the Old Testament. Did we know more of the Divine counsels as far as they are made known in the Scriptures, we should not be subject to the perplexities we often entangle ourselves in. He shows them that the sufferings of Christ were really the appointed way to his glory; but the cross of Christ was that to which they could not reconcile themselves. Beginning at Moses, the first inspired writer of the Old Testament, Jesus expounded to them the things concerning himself. There are many passages throughout all the Scriptures concerning Christ, which it is of great advantage to put together. We cannot go far in any part, but we meet with something that has reference to Christ, some prophecy, some promise, some prayer, some type or other. A golden thread of gospel grace runs through the whole web of the Old Testament. Christ is the best expositor of Scripture; and even after his resurrection, he led people to know the mystery concerning himself, not by advancing new notions, but by showing how the Scripture was fulfilled, and turning them to the earnest study of it.
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NT Gospels: Luke 24:26 Didn't the Christ have to suffer these (Luke Lu Lk) Christian Bible Study Resources, Dictionary, Concordance and Search Tools
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