Belief in the resurrection of the dead, and Jesus Christ's role as judge of the dead, is codified in the Apostles' Creed, which is the fundamental creed of Christian baptismal faith.
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The resurrection of Jesus may have been the most central doctrinal position in Christianity taught to a Gentile audience.
The notion of resurrection became widespread in Judaism especially among the Pharisees (but not among the Sadducees) by the first century C.E.
Christians annually celebrate the resurrection of Jesus at Easter time.
Resurrection has been printed in all Rabbinic prayer books to the present time.
A fundamental tenet of Islam is belief in the day of the resurrection (Qiyamah).
The trials and tribulations of the resurrection are explained in both the Qur'an and the Hadith, as well as in the commentaries of Islamic scholars such as al-Ghazali, Ibn Kathir, and Muhammad al-Bukhari.
The idea of resurrection was developed in Judaism during the Maccabean struggle.
Hence, 'resurrection of the body' means resurrection after death to a fully personal life with Christ in God.
Just like there would be no individuation without matter, there also would be no personal identity without resurrection.
According to the gospels, Jesus healed and fed people.
Resurrection is followed by judgment of all souls.
Yes, it is, if it concerns above-mentioned resurrection miracles in Christianity (as well as in Judaism) in which the same physical body is still there without decaying.
Resurrection is most commonly associated with the reuniting of the spirit and body of a person in that person's afterlife, or simply with the raising of a person from death back to life.
Christianity started as a religious movement within first century Judaism, and it retained the first-century Jewish belief in resurrection.
Bodily resurrection is heavily insisted upon in the Qur'an, which challenges the Pre-Islamic Arabian concept of death.
Resurrection in Christianity refers to the resurrection of Jesus Christ, the resurrection of the dead on the Judgment Day, or other instances of miraculous resurrection.
Most Christians reject it in favor of Paul's assertion that bodily resurrection means to assume an "imperishable," "glorified," "spiritual body" (1 Corinthians 15:42-44), similar to Jesus in his resurrected state.