The Latin word for the geographic location where Christ was crucified in Jerusalem In Hebrew the word is Golgotha - the place of a skull
The hill originally outside Jerusalem where Christ was crucified; the name being taken from the Latin word calvaris, meaning skull Golgotha is the Greek transliteration of skull in Aramaic The hill was thought to be the spot where Adam was buried, and was thus traditionally known as "the place of the skull "
Christ was lead to Mount Calvary, or Golgotha, as he carried his cross upon his back Normally, executed criminals were tied to the cross, but Christ was nailed through his hands and feet Over his head was placed a placard on which was written wrote the charge against him: "This is Jesus of Nazareth, the King of the Jews" (INRI: Iesu Nazareth Rex Iudeorum) Then the cross was lifted up and fixed in the ground, exposing Christ in his last agony People who passed by continued to mock him, shouting, "He saved other: he cannot save himself So he is the king of Israel! Let him come down from the cross now, and we will believe in him" (Mt 27: 42) According to the Gospel, from noon until 3: 00 there was an eclipse of the sun Then Jesus died, calling our, "My God, my God, why have you forsaken me?" (Mt 27: 46) [Chapter 29]
[bare skull ], Golgotha [skull ] The place of our Lord's crucifixion; so called from some fanciful resemblance which it bore to a human skull The present church of the Holy Sepulchre has no claim to be considered the site thereof; it is far more likely that the mosque of Omar, or the dome of the rock, occupies the real site A Calvary A representation of the successive scenes of the Passion of Christ in a series of pictures, etc , in a church The shrine containing the representations
Jesus was crucified outside the city of Jerusalem at a place called Golgotha, which means "the place of the Skull " Calvary is derived from the Latin word for the skull, calvaria List of Terms
the Roman name for the place near Jerusalem where, according to the Bible, Jesus Christ died by being crucified. Its Aramaic name was Golgotha. or Golgotha Hill in Jerusalem. The purported site of Jesus' Crucifixion, the hill was outside the Old City walls of Jerusalem and near the sepulchre where Jesus was said to have been afterward interred. Its exact location is uncertain, but most scholars prefer either the spot now covered by the Church of the Holy Sepulchre or a hillock called Gordon's Calvary north of the Damascus Gate
A representation of the crucifixion, consisting of three crosses with the figures of Christ and the thieves, often as large as life, and sometimes surrounded by figures of other personages who were present at the crucifixion
At Oxbridge colleges in the 18th and 19th centuries, a slang term for the rooms of the heads of the colleges (i.e. a pun on 'the place of the skulls or heads'). See Terræ-filius: or, the Secret History of the University of Oxford by Nicholas Amhurst
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