Martha of Bethany (Aramaic מַרְתָּא Martâ) is a biblical figure described in the Gospels of Luke and John. Together with her siblings Lazarus and Mary, she is described as living in the village of Bethany near Jerusalem. She is the middle child of her family with Lazarus being the eldest and her sister Mary the youngest. She was witness to Jesus' resurrection of her brother, Lazarus.
Other articles related to "martha":
... Saint Martha (died 551) was the mother of Simeon Stylites the Younger ... Martha appeared to him saying that when the abbot burned a light on her grave, he was asking her to pray to the Lord for him ...
... Hurricane Martha was the only known tropical cyclone to make landfall in Panama ... storm and twelfth hurricane of the 1969 Atlantic hurricane season, Martha developed in the southwestern Caribbean Sea on November 21 ... Martha attained maximum sustained winds of 90 mph (150 km/h) on November 22 ...
... She is mentally retarded and been cared after by her sister Martha ... When Martha dies, her two younger sisters, Paulette (Petersen) and Cecile have to make a decision on the best place for Pauline to be looked after ... But according to Martha's last will, her fortune will only be divided in three equal parts if one of the sisters looks after Pauline ...
... Lead vocals by Martha Reeves Background vocals by Rosalind Ashford, Lois Reeves, The Andantes Instrumentation by The Funk Brothers Martha and the ... Masters - The Millennium Collection The Best of Martha Reeves the Vandellas Spellbound Motown Lost Found (1962-1972) Gold Martha Reeves the Vandellas Singles "Come and Get These Memories" "(Love Is Like a) Heat ...
... Martha can be described as a bit self-centered ... She is also concerned with her looks ...
Famous quotes containing the word martha:
“Youve strung your breasts
with a rattling rope of pearls,
tied a jangling belt
around those deadly hips
and clinking jewelled anklets
on both your feet.
if you run off to your lover like this,
banging all these drums,
do you shudder with all this fear
and look up, down;
in every direction?”
—Amaru (c. seventh century A.D.?, Kashmirian king, compiler, author of some of the poems in the anthology which bears his name. translated from the Amaruataka by Martha Ann Selby, vs. 31, Motilal Banarsidass (1983)