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St. Lazarus Patron Saint of the Poor and the Sick Vintage SPANISH Prayer Card and MEDALLION from Italy with Free Luminous Rosary

St. Lazarus Patron Saint of the Poor and the Sick Vintage SPANISH Prayer Card and MEDALLION from Italy with Free Luminous Rosary
St. Lazarus Patron Saint of the Poor and the Sick Vintage SPANISH Prayer Card and MEDALLION from Italy with Free Luminous Rosary
Item# stlapasaofpo
Regular price: 8.99
SALE PRICE: 2.99
Availability: Usually ships the next business day.

Product Description

A wonderful vintage St. Lazarus SPANISH prayer card - bookmark. Included with the card is a collectible St. Lazarus medallion. These collectible cards from Italy are out of production, and are wonderful spiritual gifts from Italy. Card and medallion is embossed in plastic. Along with your vintage prayer card, we will include a luminous rosary and St. Peter postcard... FREE of Charge!



Saint Lazarus is the Patron Saint of the Poor and the Sick.

In the Gospel of John (John 11:1) Lazarus, also called Lazarus of Bethany or Lazarus of the Four Days was a man who lived in the town of Bethany ("Lazarus from Bethany, the village of Mary and her sister Martha", John 11:1). The sisters are immediately identified: "Mary was the one who had anointed the Lord with perfumed oil and dried his feet with her hair; it was her brother Lazarus who was ill." So the sisters sent word to Jesus that the one he loved was ill. Jesus tarried where he was, and when he arrived, he found that Lazarus had already been in the tomb for four days, and Martha reproached him. (Jesus had only delayed his travel by two days, implying that even if he had set out immediately, Lazarus would have died.) When Jesus assured her that Lazarus would rise, she took his meaning for the resurrection on Judgment Day, to which he replied, "I am the resurrection, and the life: he that believeth in me, though he were dead, yet shall he live: And whosoever liveth and believeth in me shall never die" (John 11:2526 KJV). In the presence of a crowd of Jewish mourners, Jesus had the stone rolled away from the tomb and bade Lazarus to come out, and so he did, still wrapped in his grave-cloths. Jesus then called for his followers (friends and family alike) to remove the grave-cloths. The narrator claims many other Jews were convinced of Jesus' divinity after visiting Lazarus, but says no more of the individual. The miracle, the longest coherent narrative in John aside from the Passion, is the climax of John's "signs". It explains the crowds seeking Jesus on Palm Sunday, and leads directly to the decision of Caiaphas and the Sanhedrin to kill Jesus.

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