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Bible Concordance
Philip (37 Occurrences)

Matthew 10:3 Philip; Bartholomew; Thomas; Matthew the tax collector; James the son of Alphaeus; Lebbaeus, whose surname was Thaddaeus; (WEB KJV WEY ASV BBE DBY WBS YLT NAS RSV NIV)

Matthew 14:3 For Herod had laid hold of John, and bound him, and put him in prison for the sake of Herodias, his brother Philip's wife. (WEB KJV WEY ASV BBE DBY WBS YLT NAS RSV NIV)

Mark 3:18 Andrew; Philip; Bartholomew; Matthew; Thomas; James, the son of Alphaeus; Thaddaeus; Simon the Zealot; (WEB KJV WEY ASV BBE DBY WBS YLT NAS RSV NIV)

Mark 6:17 For Herod himself had sent out and arrested John, and bound him in prison for the sake of Herodias, his brother Philip's wife, for he had married her. (WEB KJV WEY ASV BBE DBY WBS YLT NAS RSV NIV)

Luke 3:1 Now in the fifteenth year of the reign of Tiberius Caesar, Pontius Pilate being governor of Judea, and Herod being tetrarch of Galilee, and his brother Philip tetrarch of the region of Ituraea and Trachonitis, and Lysanias tetrarch of Abilene, (WEB KJV WEY ASV BBE DBY WBS YLT NAS RSV NIV)

Luke 3:19 But Herod the tetrarch, being reproved by him for Herodias his brother Philip's wife, and for all the evils which Herod had done, (KJV WBS YLT)

Luke 6:14 Simon, whom he also named Peter; Andrew, his brother; James; John; Philip; Bartholomew; (WEB KJV WEY ASV BBE DBY WBS YLT NAS RSV NIV)

John 1:43 On the next day, he was determined to go out into Galilee, and he found Philip. Jesus said to him, "Follow me." (WEB KJV WEY ASV BBE DBY WBS YLT NAS RSV NIV)

John 1:44 Now Philip was from Bethsaida, of the city of Andrew and Peter. (WEB KJV WEY ASV BBE DBY WBS YLT NAS RSV)

John 1:45 Philip found Nathanael, and said to him, "We have found him, of whom Moses in the law, and the prophets, wrote: Jesus of Nazareth, the son of Joseph." (WEB KJV WEY ASV BBE DBY WBS YLT NAS RSV NIV)

John 1:46 Nathanael said to him, "Can any good thing come out of Nazareth?" Philip said to him, "Come and see." (WEB KJV WEY ASV BBE DBY WBS YLT NAS RSV NIV)

John 1:48 Nathanael said to him, "How do you know me?" Jesus answered him, "Before Philip called you, when you were under the fig tree, I saw you." (WEB KJV WEY ASV BBE DBY WBS YLT NAS RSV NIV)

John 6:5 Jesus therefore lifting up his eyes, and seeing that a great multitude was coming to him, said to Philip, "Where are we to buy bread, that these may eat?" (WEB KJV WEY ASV BBE DBY WBS YLT NAS RSV NIV)

John 6:6 He said this to put Philip to the test, for He Himself knew what He was going to do. (WEY)

John 6:7 Philip answered him, "Two hundred denarii worth of bread is not sufficient for them, that everyone of them may receive a little." (WEB KJV WEY ASV BBE DBY WBS YLT NAS RSV NIV)

John 12:21 These, therefore, came to Philip, who was from Bethsaida of Galilee, and asked him, saying, "Sir, we want to see Jesus." (WEB KJV WEY ASV BBE DBY WBS YLT NAS RSV NIV)

John 12:22 Philip came and told Andrew, and in turn, Andrew came with Philip, and they told Jesus. (WEB KJV WEY ASV BBE DBY WBS YLT NAS RSV NIV)

John 14:8 Philip said to him, "Lord, show us the Father, and that will be enough for us." (WEB KJV WEY ASV BBE DBY WBS YLT NAS RSV NIV)

John 14:9 Jesus said to him, "Have I been with you such a long time, and do you not know me, Philip? He who has seen me has seen the Father. How do you say,'Show us the Father?' (WEB KJV WEY ASV BBE DBY WBS YLT NAS RSV NIV)

Acts 1:13 When they had come in, they went up into the upper room, where they were staying; that is Peter, John, James, Andrew, Philip, Thomas, Bartholomew, Matthew, James the son of Alphaeus, Simon the Zealot, and Judas the son of James. (WEB KJV WEY ASV BBE DBY WBS YLT NAS RSV NIV)

Acts 6:5 These words pleased the whole multitude. They chose Stephen, a man full of faith and of the Holy Spirit, Philip, Prochorus, Nicanor, Timon, Parmenas, and Nicolaus, a proselyte of Antioch; (WEB KJV WEY ASV BBE DBY WBS YLT NAS RSV NIV)

Acts 8:5 Philip went down to the city of Samaria, and proclaimed to them the Christ. (WEB KJV WEY ASV BBE DBY WBS YLT NAS RSV NIV)

Acts 8:6 The multitudes listened with one accord to the things that were spoken by Philip, when they heard and saw the signs which he did. (WEB KJV ASV BBE DBY WBS YLT NAS RSV NIV)

Acts 8:12 But when they believed Philip preaching good news concerning the Kingdom of God and the name of Jesus Christ, they were baptized, both men and women. (WEB KJV WEY ASV BBE DBY WBS YLT NAS RSV NIV)

Acts 8:13 Simon himself also believed. Being baptized, he continued with Philip. Seeing signs and great miracles occurring, he was amazed. (WEB KJV WEY ASV BBE DBY WBS YLT NAS RSV NIV)

Acts 8:26 But an angel of the Lord spoke to Philip, saying, "Arise, and go toward the south to the way that goes down from Jerusalem to Gaza. This is a desert." (WEB KJV WEY ASV BBE DBY WBS YLT NAS RSV NIV)

Acts 8:29 The Spirit said to Philip, "Go near, and join yourself to this chariot." (WEB KJV WEY ASV BBE DBY WBS YLT NAS RSV NIV)

Acts 8:30 Philip ran to him, and heard him reading Isaiah the prophet, and said, "Do you understand what you are reading?" (WEB KJV WEY ASV BBE DBY WBS YLT NAS RSV NIV)

Acts 8:31 He said, "How can I, unless someone explains it to me?" He begged Philip to come up and sit with him. (WEB KJV WEY ASV BBE DBY WBS YLT NAS RSV NIV)

Acts 8:34 The eunuch answered Philip, "Who is the prophet talking about? About himself, or about someone else?" (WEB KJV ASV BBE DBY WBS YLT NAS RSV NIV)

Acts 8:35 Philip opened his mouth, and beginning from this Scripture, preached to him Jesus. (WEB KJV WEY ASV BBE DBY WBS YLT NAS RSV NIV)

Acts 8:37 And Philip said, If thou believest with all thine heart, thou mayest. And he answered and said, I believe that Jesus Christ is the Son of God. (KJV WEY BBE DBY WBS)

Acts 8:38 He commanded the chariot to stand still, and they both went down into the water, both Philip and the eunuch, and he baptized him. (WEB KJV WEY ASV BBE DBY WBS YLT NAS RSV NIV)

Acts 8:39 When they came up out of the water, the Spirit of the Lord caught Philip away, and the eunuch didn't see him any more, for he went on his way rejoicing. (WEB KJV WEY ASV BBE DBY WBS YLT NAS RSV NIV)

Acts 8:40 But Philip was found at Azotus. Passing through, he preached the Good News to all the cities, until he came to Caesarea. (WEB KJV WEY ASV BBE DBY WBS YLT NAS RSV NIV)

Acts 21:8 On the next day, we, who were Paul's companions, departed, and came to Caesarea. We entered into the house of Philip the evangelist, who was one of the seven, and stayed with him. (WEB KJV WEY ASV BBE DBY WBS YLT NAS RSV NIV)

Acts 21:9 Now Philip had four unmarried daughters who were prophetesses; (WEY)

Philip (37 Occurrences)
... The one Philip was directed to take was that which led through Hebron, and thence
through a district little inhabited, and hence called "desert." As he ...
/p/philip.htm - 32k

Philip's (5 Occurrences)
... Multi-Version Concordance Philip's (5 Occurrences). Matthew 14:3 For Herod
had laid hold of John, and bound him, and put him in prison ...
/p/philip's.htm - 7k

Philip'pi (6 Occurrences)
Philip'pi. << Philippi, Philip'pi. Philippians >>. Multi-Version
Concordance Philip'pi (6 Occurrences). Matthew 16:13 And ...
/p/philip&#39;pi.htm - 8k

Herod (45 Occurrences)
... The emperor Claudius made him tetrarch of the provinces of Philip and Lysanias,
with the title of king (Acts 25:13; 26:2, 7). He enlarged the city of Caesarea ...
/h/herod.htm - 57k

... word as "hearing with acceptance"; it is formed from [?] shama`, "to hear"): 1.
Simon, a Magician 2. Simon and the Apostles (1) Simon and Philip (2) Simon and ...
/m/magus.htm - 23k

Herodias (7 Occurrences)
... While residing at Rome with her husband Herod Philip I. and her daughter, Herod
Antipas fell in with her during one of his journeys to that city. ...
/h/herodias.htm - 12k

Nathanael (6 Occurrences)
... From the manner of the invitation extended to him by Philip (John 1:45), it is evident
that Nathanael was well versed in ancient Scripture, and that in him ...
/n/nathanael.htm - 13k

Great (10383 Occurrences)
... 1. Parentage and Early Life: Alexander, of Macedon, commonly called "the Great"
(born 356 BC), was the son of Philip, king of Macedon, and of Olympias ...
/g/great.htm - 35k

Bartholomew (4 Occurrences)
... In the synoptic gospels Philip and Bartholomew are always mentioned together, while
Nathanael is never mentioned; in the fourth gospel, on the other hand ...
/b/bartholomew.htm - 10k

Ituraea (1 Occurrence)
... A district in the north-east of Palestine, forming, along with the adjacent territory
of Trachonitis, the tetrarchy of Philip (Luke 3:1). The present Jedur ...
/i/ituraea.htm - 10k

5376. Philippos -- "horse-loving," Philip, two sons of Herod the ...
... << 5375, 5376. Philippos. 5377 >>. "horse-loving," Philip, two sons of Herod the
Great, also two Christians. Part of Speech: Noun, Masculine Transliteration ...
/greek/5376.htm - 7k
Hitchcock's Bible Names

warlike; a lover of horses

Smith's Bible Dictionary

(lover of horses) the apostle was of Bethsaida, the city of Andrew and Peter, (John 1:44) and apparently was among the Galilean peasants of that district who flocked to hear the preaching of the Baptist. The manner in which St. John speaks of him indicates a previous friendship with the sons of Jona and Zebedee, and a consequent participation in their messianic hopes. The close union of the two in John 6 and 12 suggests that he may have owed to Andrew the first tidings that the hope had been fulfilled. The statement that Jesus found him (John 1:43) implies a previous seeking. In the lists of the twelve apostles, in the Synoptic Gospel, his name is as uniformly at the head of the second group of four as the name of Peter is at that of the first, (Matthew 10:3; Mark 5:18; Luke 6:14) and the facts recorded by St. John give the reason of this priority. Philip apparently was among the first company of disciples who were with the Lord at the commencement of his ministry at the marriage at Cana, on his first appearance as a prophet in Jerusalem, John 2. The first three Gospels tell us nothing more of him individually. St.John with his characteristic fullness of personal reminiscences, records a few significant utterances. (John 6:5-9; 12:20-22; 14:8) No other fact connected with the name of Philip is recorded in the Gospels. He is among the company of disciples at Jerusalem after the ascension (Acts 1:13) and on the day of Pentecost. After this all is uncertain and apocryphal, According tradition he preached in Phrygia, and died at Hierapolis.

ATS Bible Dictionary

1. The Tetrarch, a son of Herod the Great, by his wife Cleopatra. In the division of Herod's kingdom, he was made tetrarch of Batanea, Trachonitis, and Auranitis, Luke 3:1. See HEROD 1. From him the city of Caesarea Philippi took its name.

2. Herod Philip, another son of Herod the Great by Mariamne the daughter of Simon, not his favorite Mariamne. Josephus calls him Herod. He lived a private life, having been disinherited by his father; and was the former husband of Herodias, Matthew 14:3. See HERODIAS.

3. The Apostle, a native of Bethsaida, a disciple at first of John the Baptist, and one of the twelve who were earliest called to follow Christ, Matthew 10:3 John 1:43-48 Acts 1:13. He is several times mentioned in the gospel in Phrygia, and died at Hierapolis in Syria.

4. The Deacon and Evangelist, Acts 6:5 21:8 Ephesians 4:11; a resident of Caesarea, at least during one portion of his life, having four daughters who were endowed with the gift of prophecy, Acts 2:17 21:8-9. After the death of Stephen when the Christians were driven from Jerusalem, except the apostles, he preached the gospel in Samaria with great success, and wrought many miracles. From the midst of these happy scenes he was called away to labor in a distant spot, with a single soul; but the gospel light was carried by the Ethiopian eunuch into the darkness of Africa, and is supposed to have there enlightened multitudes. In the narrative of Luke, Philip is incidentally distinguished from the apostles, Acts 8:1,14,16. He preached the gospel in the cities on the coast, from Ashdod to Caesarea, where at a later period Paul and his companions were his guests for "many days," Acts 21:8-16. His subsequent history is unknown.

International Standard Bible Encyclopedia

fil'-ip (Philippos, "lover of horses"):

(1) The father of Alexander the Great (1 Maccabees 1:1; 6:2), king of Macedonia in 359-336 B.C. His influence for Greece and for mankind in general lay in hastening the decadence of the Greek city-state and in the preparations he left to Alexander for the diffusion throughout the world of the varied phases of Greek intellectual life.

(2) A Phrygian left by Antiochus Epiphanes as governor at Jerusalem (circa 170 B.C.) and described in 2 Maccabees 5:22 as "more barbarous" than Antiochus himself, burning fugitive Jews who had assembled in caves near by "to keep the sabbath day secretly" (2 Maccabees 6:11) and taking special measures to check the opposition of Judas Maccabeus (2 Maccabees 8:8). There is some ground for identifying him with-

(3) A friend or foster-brother of Antiochus (2 Maccabees 9:29), appointed by Antiochus on his deathbed as regent. Lysias already held the office of regent, having brought up the son of Antiochus from his youth, and on the death of his father set him up as king under the name of Eupator. The accounts of the rivalries of the regents and of the fate of Philip as recorded in 1 Maccabees 6:56; 2 Maccabees 9:29; Josephus, Ant, XII, ix, 7, are not easily reconciled.

(4) Philip V, king of Macedonia in 220-179 B.C. He is mentioned in 1 Maccabees 8:5 as an example of the great power of the Romans with whom Judas Maccabeus made a league on conditions described (op. cit.). The conflict of Philip with the Romans coincided in time with that of Hannibal, after whose defeat at Zama the Romans were able to give undivided attention to the affairs of Macedonia. Philip was defeated by the Romans under Flaminius, at Cynoscephalae (197 B.C.), and compelled to accept the terms of the conquerors. He died in 179, and was succeeded by his son Perseus, last king of Macedonia, who lost his crown in his contest with the Romans.


J. Hutchison



1. New Testament References:

One of the Twelve Apostles. Philip belonged to Bethsaida of Galilee (John 1:44; John 12:21). Along with Andrew and other fellow-townsmen, he had journeyed to Bethany to hear the teaching of John the Baptist, and there he received his first call from Christ, "Follow me" (John 1:43). Like Andrew, Philip immediately won a fresh follower, Nathanael, for Jesus (John 1:45). It is probable that he was present at most of the events recorded of Jesus' return journey from Bethany to Galilee, and that the information relating to these was supplied to John by him and Andrew (compare ANDREW). His final ordination to the Twelve is recorded in Matthew 10:3 Mark 3:18 Luke 6:14 Acts 1:13. At the feeding of the 5,000, Philip was asked the question by Jesus, "Whence are we to buy bread, that these may eat?" (John 6:5-7). He was appealed to by the Greeks when they desired to interview Jesus at the Passover (John 12:20-33). During the address of Jesus to His disciples after the Last Supper, Philip made the request, "Lord, show us the Father, and it sufficeth us" (John 14:8).

2. Apocryphal References:

According to the "Genealogies of the Twelve Apostles," Philip was of the house of Zebulun (compare Budge, Contendings of the Apostles, II, 50). Clement of Alexandria (Strom., iii.4, 25, and iv.9, 73) gives the tradition identifying him with the unknown disciple who asked permission to go and bury his father ere he followed Jesus (compare Matthew 8:21 Luke 9:59), and says that he died a natural death. Owing to confusion with Philip the evangelist, there is much obscurity in the accounts of Apocrypha literature concerning the earlier missionary activities of Philip the apostle. The "Acts of Philip" tell of a religious controversy between the apostle and a Judean high priest before the philosophers of Athens. Later Latin documents mention Gaul (Galatia) as his field. As to his sending Joseph of Arimathea thence to Britain, see JOSEPH OF ARIMATHAEA. The evidence seems conclusive that the latter part of his life was spent in Phrygia. This is supported by Polycrates (bishop of Ephesus in the 2nd century), who states that he died at Hierapolis, by Theodoret, and by the parts of the Contendings of the Apostles dealing with Philip. Thus, according to "The Preaching of Philip and Peter" (compare Budge, Contendings of the Apostles, II, 146), Phrygia was assigned to Philip as a mission field by the risen Christ when He appeared to the disciples on the Mount of Olives, and "The Martyrdom of Philip in Phrygia" (Budge, II, 156) tells of his preaching, miracles and crucifixion there.

Philip was regarded in early times as the author of "The Gospel of Philip," a Gnostic work of the 2nd century, part of which was preserved by Epiphanius (compare Hennecke, Neutestamentliche Apokryphen, 40, 41).


3. Character:

As with Andrew, Philip's Greek name implies he had Greek connections, and this is strengthened by the fact that he acted as the spokesman of the Greeks at the Passover. Of a weaker mold than Andrew, he was yet the one to whom the Greeks would first appeal; he himself possessed an inquirer's spirit and could therefore sympathize with their doubts and difficulties. The practical, strong-minded Andrew was naturally the man to win the impetuous, swift-thinking Peter; but the slower Philip, versed in the Scriptures (compare John 1:45), appealed more to the critical Nathanael and the cultured Greeks. Cautious and deliberate himself, and desirous of submitting all truth to the test of sensuous experience (compare John 14:8), he concluded the same criterion would be acceptable to Nathanael also (compare John 1:46). It was the presence of this materialistic trend of mind in Philip that induced Jesus, in order to awaken in His disciple a larger and more spiritual faith, to put the question in John 6:6, seeking "to prove him." This innate diffidence which affected Philip's religious beliefs found expression in his outer life and conduct also. It was not merely modesty, but also a certain lack of self-reliance, that made him turn to Andrew for advice when the Greeks wished to see Jesus. The story of his later life is, however, sufficient to show that he overcame those initial defects in his character, and fulfilled nobly the charge that his risen Lord laid upon him (compare Matthew 28:16-20).

C. M. Kerr


("tetrarch," Luke 3:1).



One of "the seven" chosen to have the oversight of "the daily ministration" of the poor of the Christian community in Jerusalem (Acts 6:5). Whether Philip, bearing a Greek name, was a Hellenist, is not known, but his missionary work reveals to us one free from the religious prejudices of the strict Hebrew.

The martyrdom of Stephen was the beginning of a systematic persecution of the church in Jerusalem, and all except the apostles were scattered over Judea and Samaria (Acts 8:1), and even as far as Phoenicia, Cyprus and Antioch (Acts 11:19). Thus, the influence of the new teaching was extended, and a beginning made to the missionary movement. The story of Philip's missionary labors is told in Acts 8:5;. He went to the chief city of Samaria, called Sebaste in honor of Augustus (Greek Sebastos). The Samaritans, of mixed Israelite and Gentile blood, had, in consequence of their being rigidly excluded from the Jewish church since the return from exile, built on Mt. Gerizim a rival sanctuary to the temple. To them Philip proclaimed the Christ and wrought signs, with the result that multitudes gave heed, and "were baptized, both men and women." They had been under the influence of a certain sorcerer, Simon, who himself also believed and was baptized, moved, as the sequel proved, by the desire to learn the secret of Philip's ability to perform miracles (see SIMON MAGUS). The apostles (Acts 8:14) at Jerusalem sanctioned the admission of Samaritans into the church by sending Peter and John, who not only confirmed the work of Philip, but also themselves preached in many Samaritan villages.

The next incident recorded is the conversion of a Gentile, who was, however, a worshipper of the God of Israel, a eunuch under Candace, queen of the Ethiopians. As he was returning from worshipping in the temple at Jerusalem, he was met by Philip on the road to Gaza. Philip expounded to him that portion of Isaiah 53 which he had been reading aloud as he sat in his chariot, and preached unto him Jesus. It is another sign of Philip's insight into the universality of Christianity that he baptized this eunuch who could not have been admitted into full membership in the Jewish church (Deuteronomy 23:1).


After this incident, Philip went to Azotus (Ashdod), and then traveled north to Caesarea, preaching in the cities on his way. There he settled, for Luke records that Paul and his company abode in the house of Philip, "the evangelist," "one of the seven," for some days (Acts 21:8). This occurred more than 20 years after the incidents recorded in Acts 8. Both at this time and during Paul's imprisonment at Caesarea, Luke had the opportunity of hearing about Philip's work from his own lips. Luke records that Philip had 4 daughters who were preachers (Acts 21:9).

The Jewish rebellion, which finally resulted in the fall of Jerusalem, drove many Christians out of Palestine, and among them Philip and his daughters. One tradition connects Philip and his daughters with Hierapolis in Asia, but in all probability the evangelist is confounded with the apostle. Another tradition represents them as dwelling at Tralles, Philip being the first bishop of the Christian community.

S. F. Hunter



Easton's Bible Dictionary
Lover of horses.

(1.) One of the twelve apostles; a native of Bethsaida, "the city of Andrew and Peter" (John 1:44). He readily responded to the call of Jesus when first addressed to him (43), and forthwith brought Nathanael also to Jesus (45, 46). He seems to have held a prominent place among the apostles (Matthew 10:3; Mark 3:18; John 6:5-7; 12:21, 22; 14:8, 9; Acts 1:13). Of his later life nothing is certainly known. He is said to have preached in Phrygia, and to have met his death at Hierapolis.

(2.) One of the "seven" (Acts 6:5), called also "the evangelist" (21:8, 9). He was one of those who were "scattered abroad" by the persecution that arose on the death of Stephen. He went first to Samaria, where he laboured as an evangelist with much success (8:5-13). While he was there he received a divine command to proceed toward the south, along the road leading from Jerusalem to Gaza. These towns were connected by two roads. The one Philip was directed to take was that which led through Hebron, and thence through a district little inhabited, and hence called "desert." As he travelled along this road he was overtaken by a chariot in which sat a man of Ethiopia, the eunuch or chief officer of Queen Candace, who was at that moment reading, probably from the Septuagint version, a portion of the prophecies of Isaiah (53:6, 7). Philip entered into conversation with him, and expounded these verses, preaching to him the glad tidings of the Saviour. The eunuch received the message and believed, and was forthwith baptized, and then "went on his way rejoicing." Philip was instantly caught away by the Spirit after the baptism, and the eunuch saw him no more. He was next found at Azotus, whence he went forth in his evangelistic work till he came to Caesarea. He is not mentioned again for about twenty years, when he is still found at Caesarea (Acts 21:8) when Paul and his companions were on the way to Jerusalem. He then finally disappears from the page of history.

(3.) Mentioned only in connection with the imprisonment of John the Baptist (Matthew 14:3; Mark 6:17; Luke 3:19). He was the son of Herod the Great, and the first husband of Herodias, and the father of Salome. (see HEROD PHILIP I.)

(4.) The "tetrarch of Ituraea" (Luke 3:1); a son of Herod the Great, and brother of Herod Antipas. The city of Caesarea-Philippi was named partly after him (Matthew 16:13; Mark 8:27). (see HEROD PHILIP II.)

Webster's Revised Unabridged Dictionary
1. (n.) The European hedge sparrow.

2. (n.) The house sparrow. Called also phip.



Philip the Evangelist

Philip: Caught Away by the Spirit to Azotus, Preaches in the Cities, and Goes to Caesarea

Philip: One of the Seven Servants (Greek: Diakonos)

Philip: One of the Seven Servants (Greek: Diakonos): Has Four Daughters (Prophetesses)

Philip: One of the Seven Servants (Greek: Diakonos): Lives at Caesarea, and Entertains Paul

Philip: One of the Seven Servants (Greek: Diakonos): Successfully Preaches in Samaria

Philip: One of the Seven Servants : Expounds the Scriptures to the Ethiopian Eunuch Whom he Immerses

Philip: One of the Twelve Apostles

Philip: One of the Twelve Apostles: Asks Jesus to Show the Father

Philip: One of the Twelve Apostles: Assists in Caring for the Multitude Whom Jesus Miraculously Feeds

Philip: One of the Twelve Apostles: Brings Certain Greeks to Jesus Who Desire to See Him

Philip: One of the Twelve Apostles: Brings Nathanael to Jesus

Philip: One of the Twelve Apostles: Call of

Philip: Tetrarch of Iturea

Philip: The Brother of Herod Antipas and the Husband of Herodias

Related Terms

Philip's (5 Occurrences)

Philip'pi (6 Occurrences)

Herod (45 Occurrences)


Herodias (7 Occurrences)

Nathanael (6 Occurrences)

Great (10383 Occurrences)

Bartholomew (4 Occurrences)

Ituraea (1 Occurrence)

Zealot (4 Occurrences)

Evangelist (2 Occurrences)

Eunuch (20 Occurrences)

Cananaean (2 Occurrences)

Canaanite (74 Occurrences)

Preached (75 Occurrences)

Ethiopian (11 Occurrences)

Andrew (12 Occurrences)

Bethsaida (7 Occurrences)

Nathan'a-el (6 Occurrences)

Tetrarch (5 Occurrences)


Proclaiming (63 Occurrences)

Cesarea (17 Occurrences)

Alpheus (5 Occurrences)

Baptised (46 Occurrences)

Caesarea (20 Occurrences)

Hero'di-as (6 Occurrences)

Alphaeus (5 Occurrences)

Gaza (22 Occurrences)


Athens (5 Occurrences)

Candace (1 Occurrence)

Macedonia (23 Occurrences)

Alexander (5 Occurrences)


Baptized (52 Occurrences)

Tidings (169 Occurrences)

Between (2624 Occurrences)

Trachonitis (1 Occurrence)

Thomas (12 Occurrences)

Glad (421 Occurrences)

Brother (402 Occurrences)

Demetrius (3 Occurrences)

Chariot (102 Occurrences)

Wrought (186 Occurrences)

Invited (49 Occurrences)

Finds (71 Occurrences)

Findeth (66 Occurrences)

Thessalonica (8 Occurrences)

Telleth (10 Occurrences)

Tells (38 Occurrences)

Thaddeus (2 Occurrences)

Thaddaeus (2 Occurrences)

Everywhere (53 Occurrences)

Deacon (4 Occurrences)

Proclaimed (114 Occurrences)

Portion (227 Occurrences)

Buy (71 Occurrences)

Beth-saida (6 Occurrences)

Beth-sa'ida (6 Occurrences)

Chains (100 Occurrences)

Caesare'a (17 Occurrences)

Carriage (32 Occurrences)

Arimathaea (4 Occurrences)

Aretas (1 Occurrence)

Agrippa (12 Occurrences)

Arimathea (4 Occurrences)

Announced (47 Occurrences)

Arrested (24 Occurrences)

Across (172 Occurrences)

Ashdod (21 Occurrences)

Stopped (134 Occurrences)

Sake (241 Occurrences)

Seized (118 Occurrences)

Laid (552 Occurrences)

Lysias (3 Occurrences)

Whence (84 Occurrences)

Abode (112 Occurrences)

Philippi (8 Occurrences)

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