Betrayed; a love story (Revised)
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May 06, Pages. Jul 30, Pages. It was here, in the summer of , that Michael Paterniti found himself listening to a larger-than-life Spanish cheesemaker named Ambrosio Molinos de las Heras as he spun an odd and compelling tale about a piece of cheese. An unusual piece of cheese. Eating it, some claimed, conjured long-lost memories. But then, Ambrosio said, things had gone horribly wrong. By the time the two men exited the telling room that evening, Paterniti was hooked. What Paterniti ultimately discovers there in the highlands of Castile is nothing like the idyllic slow-food fable he first imagined.
As the village begins to spill its long-held secrets, Paterniti finds himself implicated in the very story he is writing. Equal parts mystery and memoir, travelogue and history, The Telling Room is an astonishing work of literary nonfiction by one of our most accomplished storytellers. A moving exploration of happiness, friendship, and betrayal, The Telling Room introduces us to Ambrosio Molinos de las Heras, an unforgettable real-life literary hero, while also holding a mirror up to the world, fully alive to the power of stories that define and sustain us.
Michael Paterniti is a journalist, an essayist, and the bestselling author of Driving Mr. Nominated for the… More about Michael Paterniti. It made me want to applaud, it made me want to cry, it made me want to move to Spain. Michael Paterniti is a genius. And you will. This book is a wild and amazing ride. He has proved here that if you love something enough and pay a passionate enough attention to it, the whole world can become present in it. Join Reader Rewards and earn your way to a free book!
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Join Reader Rewards and earn points when you purchase this book from your favorite retailer. This is the first we hear of the Beloved Disciple in this Gospel. He is referred to several times in the coming account of the Passion and the postresurrection appearances of Jesus , 35; ; , ; probably , and it is his testimony that is represented in this Gospel In the present story we see him as Jesus' confidant, one who is said to be en to kolpo to Jesus, the very description of Jesus' own relation to the Father--"at the Father's side" --suggesting "the Disciple is as intimate with Jesus as Jesus is with the Father" Brown This intimacy is borne out in the special knowledge this disciple has.
He witnesses Jesus' suffering and death and because he saw blood and water coming out of Jesus' side he is able to state beyond doubt that Jesus died a real death" de Jonge His insight regarding Jesus' death and resurrection means, in Johannine language, that he understands Jesus' glorification through which the Father is revealed. He also has insight concerning the betrayer, which is to say, Jesus' enemies. Thus, his special knowledge enables him to present both the positive and the negative sides of the case: he can both testify to the truth and identify the error.
In this way he shares in the Holy Spirit's functions of bearing witness to Jesus and judging the world , 26;; In writing this Gospel this disciple is himself the prime example of the Spirit's leading into all truth, teaching all things and bringing to remembrance what Jesus said.
The very anonymity of the Beloved Disciple may be a reflection of his humility, though we should not assume that John is carefully calculating to produce such effects. If he is calling himself the Beloved Disciple perhaps it is because he is the beloved disciple, the one whose heart, whose inward disposition, is particularly open and sensitive to Jesus.
John presents himself in a way that actually has certain similarities to his Master because he is humble. John has no false humility; he exalts in what he has heard, seen and touched, and he knows his place of authority. But in his humility he keeps pointing to Jesus in the same way Jesus keeps pointing to the Father. When Judas receives the bread he seals his fate: As soon as Judas took the bread, Satan entered into him v.
Earlier Satan had put the idea of betraying Jesus into Judas' heart and mind Indeed, the Synoptics tell us that Judas had already gone to the chief priests to plan the betrayal Mt par. Lk But now we have the point of decision. Just as faith is a progressive sequence, so acceptance of the devil's will also follows a sequence cf. Nikodimos and Makarios Satan has found in Judas a willing agent cf. The contest now begins in earnest. There is no doubt as to the outcome, for Satan and his agent are under Jesus' command: What you are about to do, do quickly v.
Jesus is not commanding Judas to sin but rather commanding him to get on with what he is going to do, one way or the other. It is very ironic that this gesture of friendship--the sharing of bread--is the point of decision to betray, an irony matched only by the use of a kiss to accomplish the betrayal itself not mentioned by John; cf. The disciples could not imagine which of them would betray Jesus v. No one v.
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It is one thing to know who is going to betray Jesus; it is another to know how and when it will take place. They figured Jesus must be telling him to buy what was needed for the Feast, or to give something to the poor v. There is debate over whether they are eating the Passover meal or not see comment on If they are eating the Passover meal, the feast referred to would be the Feast of Unleavened Bread, which began that night and lasted for seven days.
While purchases on the evening of Passover were not impossible, they would not be possible for the next two days of the high feast and the sabbath, which, some of the disciples thought, explained the urgency Jeremias a; cf. Carson The setting of Passover might also give rise to the disciples' other explanation that Jesus has sent Judas to give alms, since this was a custom on the eve of Passover Jeremias a If Jesus is not referring to the Feast of Unleavened Bread, then he is referring to the Passover itself, which means the meal they are now sharing occurs just before Passover.
Again we see that the disciples have no special suspicion of Judas. Indeed, they think he is being sent forth on an errand for Jesus and his band. That is, they think Judas is acting as a servant, as Jesus has just modeled. There is great irony in their thinking that he has gone on an errand of service or piety cf.
Michaels He is indeed going to buy what is needed for the feast--the Lamb of God who will take away the sin of the world. Instead of giving to the poor he is selling the archetypal Poor Man, though in doing so he provides eternal wealth to the poor, all of us made beggars by sin. At the beginning of the footwashing John notes that the hour for which we have been waiting since the beginning of the Gospel has now arrived At the end of this section we reach another benchmark: now comes the night v.
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Rosenbergs: Story of Love and Betrayal | RealClearHistory
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