American Heritage® Dictionary of the English Language, Fourth Edition
- Joseph of Arimathea fl. first century A.D. In the New Testament, the disciple who buried the body of Jesus.
“The Joseph of Arimathea has the robustness and the passion of the Apostles in the Assunta, the crimson coat of Nicodemus, with its high yellowish lights, is such as we meet with in the Bacchanal.”
“(SB)  The late arrival of Thomas is included in the tradition preserved by St. John Damascene, but among the early legends only in that entitled ` of Joseph of Arimathea '(17).”
“Joseph of Arimathea at their head, … we read the tale of Fagan and”
“Ean and Deike Begg describe a strange Crucifixion scene in which Joseph of Arimathea holding a cross of Lorraine is shown, on the right, catching drops of Jesus' blood.”
“THERE is a golden Christmas legend and it relates how Joseph of Arimathea -- that good man and just, who laid our Lord in his own sepulcher, was persecuted by Pontius Pilate, and how he fled from Jerusalem carrying with him the Holy Grail hidden beneath a cloth of samite, mystical and white.”
“Finally, the story of the translation of the body of Joseph of Arimathea from”
“The Sacred Body was taken from the Cross by Joseph of Arimathea and Nicodemus, and was buried in the new sepulchre of Joseph, and the Sabbath drew near.”
“In the year 63 a.d. St. Joseph of Arimathea with eleven companions was sent to Britain from Gaul by St. Philip the Apostle.”
“To him and to his people did Joseph of Arimathea preach the glad tidings; but the king's heart, though moved, was not convinced.”
“The Greek Church celebrates the feast of Joseph of Arimathea on 31 July, and the Roman”
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