from the GNU version of the Collaborative International Dictionary of English
- A picture which represents the Savior as given up to the people by Pilate, and wearing a crown of thorns.
from The Century Dictionary and Cyclopedia
- n. Behold, the man: a phrase commonly used to denote Christ crowned with thorns, considered as a subject for a work of painting or sculpture, from the words with which he was presented by Pilate to the Jews (John xix. 5).
from WordNet 3.0 Copyright 2006 by Princeton University. All rights reserved.
- n. a representation (a picture or sculpture) of Jesus wearing a crown of thorns
Sorry, no etymologies found.
In the gallery, he came upon a painting by Domenico Feti called Ecce Homo, which depicted Christ wearing the crown of thorns.
Over the mantle she had hung the finest picture in the house, -- an "Ecce Homo," and an exquisite engraving.
It's hard to believe that it is almost 10 years since 'Ecce Homo' came out now.
One must keep repeating the historical verity that the ideas of In Memoriam could not have been “made familiar by” authors who had not yet published anything, or by books yet undreamed of and unborn, such as Ecce Homo and Jowett’s work on some of St Paul’s Epistles.
As directed by Molly Noble, Ecce Homo had a tender sense of futility that deftly contrasted Gus's perfectionism with Fanny's practicality.
Jonathan Luskin's short play, Ecce Homo, brought some laughs and tenderness to the recent Best of PlayGround Festival.
Like most of La Tour's works, the Norton Simon self-portrait, from 1764 when the artist was 60 years old, has an Ecce Homo quality to it: It gives us the human entity in question with few or none of the attributes or appurtenances that define his station in society.
In 1998, the Swedish lesbian photographer Elisabeth Ohlson Wallin exhibited Ecce Homo, which was a series of photographs that depicted Jesus in various lesbian, gay, bisexual, and transgender LGBT contexts.
Despite the public outcry about Ecce Homo, Archbishop Karl Gustav Hammar, who was the primate and head of the Lutheran Church of Sweden at the time, gave his support to the controversial exhibition.
Those who've read my book and Hurtado's many volumes on the subject, please do chime in, whether over at Ecce Homo, here, or both, and share how you perceive the difference, if any, between our conclusions!
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