Byzantine Icon Replicas
Biblical Composition - The Last Supper ( Mystikos Deipnos ) - 25x19cm

[Code : EV_SYNX3A_Last_Supper] Biblical Composition - The Last Supper ( Mystikos Deipnos ) - 25x19cm

Height 19 cm (7.5 in.)
Width 25 cm (9.8 in.)
Price $99.95
Biblical Composition - The Last Supper ( Mystikos Deipnos ) - 25x19cm

This is a traditional Byzantine icon screen-printed reproduction, using a high quality technique with gold leaf and a light glossy finish and mounted on a wood frame. The quality of the reproduction makes it hard to distinguish from the hand painted edition. To order a handpainted version of this icon please contact us.

Icon approx. 25 cm x 19 cm (9.8 in x 7.5 in)

This is a limited stock item, typically delivered in 3-4 weeks. Please contact us for express delivery options.

The Last Supper (also called the Lord's Supper or Mystical Supper) was the last meal Jesus shared with his Twelve Apostles and disciples before his death. In the course of the Last Supper, and with specific reference to taking bread and wine, Jesus told his disciples, "Do this in remembrance of me", (1 Corinthians 11:23–26). Other events and dialogue are recorded in the Synoptic Gospels and the Gospel of John. Many Christians describe this as the "Institution (or Sacrament) of the Holy Eucharist" (also known as " Maundy Thursday "). The vessel which was used to serve the wine is sometimes called the Holy Chalice, and has been the one of the supposed subjects of Holy Grail literature in Christian mythology. The Last Supper has been the subject of many paintings, perhaps most famously by Leonardo da Vinci.

The Twelve Apostles (Ancient Greek meaning: ἀπόστολος apostolos, "someone sent out", e.g. with a message or as a delegate) or Twelve Disciples were, according to the Synoptic Gospels (i.e., the Gospels of Matthew, Mark and Luke) and Christian tradition, disciples (followers) whom Jesus of Nazareth had chosen, named, and trained in order to send them on a specific mission, the establishment of the Christian Church by evangelism, the spreading of the "good news", after being sent the Holy Spirit as "helper" (paraclete) in this task at Pentecost.

After the Apostle Judas Iscariot had betrayed Jesus, the remaining Apostles under the leadership of Simon Peter filled the vacancy by electing by lot Matthias, a companion of theirs ever since they themselves had followed Jesus, so that by the time of the coming of the Holy Spirit at Pentecost they actually numbered twelve again.

The Apostles:
- Peter:
Renamed by Jesus, his original name was Simon; was a fisherman from the Bethsaida "of Galilee". Also known as Simon bar Jonah, Simon bar Jochanan (Aram.), Cephas (Aram.), and Simon Peter.
- Andrew: The brother of Simon/Peter, a Bethsaida fisherman, and a former disciple of John the Baptist.
- James: Son of Zebedee: The brother of John.
- John: The brother of James. Jesus named both of them Bo-aner'ges, which means "sons of thunder". (Mark 3:17)
- Philip: From the Bethsaida of Galilee.
- Bartholomew: son of Talemai: It has been suggested that he is the same person as Nathanael, who is mentioned in John 1:45-51.
- Matthew: The tax collector. The similarity between Matthew 9:9-10, Mark 2:14-15 and Luke 5:27-29 may indicate that Matthew was also known as Levi.
- Thomas: Also known as Judas Thomas Didymus (Greek Didymous = twin).
- James: son of Alphaeus: Generally identified with "James the Less", and also identified by Roman Catholics with "James the Just".
- Thaddeus: In some manuscripts of Matthew, the name "Lebbaeus" occurs in this place. Thaddeus is traditionally identified with Jude; see below.
- Simon the Zealot: Some have identified him with Simeon of Jerusalem.
- Judas Iscariot: The disciple who later betrayed Jesus. (Mark 3:19) The name Iscariot may refer to the Judaean towns of Kerioth or to the sicarii (Jewish nationalist insurrectionists), or to Issachar. Also referred to as "Judas, the son of Simon" (John 6:71 and John 13:26). He was replaced by Matthias as an apostle shortly after Jesus' resurrection.

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