This website, like many, uses web analytics cookies to collect non-identifiable visitor information for general statistical purposes only.
Find a story right now
Book
Character
Theme
Contributor

A Syrophoenician woman begs Jesus for help

A gentile women living Syrian Phoenicia begs Jesus to rescue her daughter.
Mark 7:24-30

Click icon to download:

PowerPoint
A gentile women living Syrian Phoenicia begs Jesus to rescue her daughter. (Mark 7:24-30) in PowerPoint 4:3 standard ratio4:3 ratio
A gentile women living Syrian Phoenicia begs Jesus to rescue her daughter. (Mark 7:24-30) in PowerPoint 16:9 widescreen ratio16:9 widescreen
Adobe PDF
A gentile women living Syrian Phoenicia begs Jesus to rescue her daughter. (Mark 7:24-30) in PDF 4:3 standard ratio4:3 ratio
A gentile women living Syrian Phoenicia begs Jesus to rescue her daughter. (Mark 7:24-30) in PDF 16:9 widescreen ratio16:9 widescreen
Apple Keynote
A gentile women living Syrian Phoenicia begs Jesus to rescue her daughter. (Mark 7:24-30) in Keynote 4:3 standard ratio4:3 ratio
A gentile women living Syrian Phoenicia begs Jesus to rescue her daughter. (Mark 7:24-30) in Keynote 16:9 widescreen ratio16:9 widescreen
JPEGs
A gentile women living Syrian Phoenicia begs Jesus to rescue her daughter. (Mark 7:24-30) in JPEG 4:3 standard ratio4:3 ratio
A gentile women living Syrian Phoenicia begs Jesus to rescue her daughter. (Mark 7:24-30) in JPEG 16:9 widescreen ratio16:9 widescreen
Story planner
English
AddThis  Share this page      

Slide 1

Jesus and His disciples left the region of Galilee and went to the foreign region of Syrian Phoenicia near Tyre. – Slide 1

Slide 2

Jesus entered a house and did not want anyone to know He was there. – Slide 2

Slide 3

However He could not keep His presence a secret. – Slide 3

Slide 4

A woman whose little daughter was possessed by an impure spirit came and fell at His feet. – Slide 4

Slide 5

She begged Jesus to drive the demon out of her daughter. The woman was a Greek, born in Syrian Phoenicia, and therefore someone the Jews despised as a gentile. – Slide 5

Slide 6

He daughter was not with her but back at her home. – Slide 6

Slide 7

Jesus told her, ‘First I should help my own family—the Jews. It isn’t right to take the children’s food and throw it to the dogs.’ – Slide 7

Slide 8

The woman thought carefully, ‘That’s true, sir,’ she replied. – Slide 8

Slide 9

‘But even the puppies under the table are given some scraps from the children’s plates.’ – Slide 9

Slide 10

‘Good!’ said Jesus. ‘You have answered well—so well that I have healed your little girl. Go on home, for the demon has left her!’ – Slide 10

Slide 11

The woman went home immediately. She found her little girl lying quietly in bed and the demon was gone. – Slide 11

Slide 12

Slide 12
PowerPoint
A gentile women living Syrian Phoenicia begs Jesus to rescue her daughter. (Mark 7:24-30) in PowerPoint 4:3 standard ratio4:3 ratio
A gentile women living Syrian Phoenicia begs Jesus to rescue her daughter. (Mark 7:24-30) in PowerPoint 16:9 widescreen ratio16:9 widescreen
Adobe PDF
A gentile women living Syrian Phoenicia begs Jesus to rescue her daughter. (Mark 7:24-30) in PDF 4:3 standard ratio4:3 ratio
A gentile women living Syrian Phoenicia begs Jesus to rescue her daughter. (Mark 7:24-30) in PDF 16:9 widescreen ratio16:9 widescreen
Apple Keynote
A gentile women living Syrian Phoenicia begs Jesus to rescue her daughter. (Mark 7:24-30) in Keynote 4:3 standard ratio4:3 ratio
A gentile women living Syrian Phoenicia begs Jesus to rescue her daughter. (Mark 7:24-30) in Keynote 16:9 widescreen ratio16:9 widescreen
JPEGs
A gentile women living Syrian Phoenicia begs Jesus to rescue her daughter. (Mark 7:24-30) in JPEG 4:3 standard ratio4:3 ratio
A gentile women living Syrian Phoenicia begs Jesus to rescue her daughter. (Mark 7:24-30) in JPEG 16:9 widescreen ratio16:9 widescreen
Story planner
English
AddThis        
Be the first to know about new stories 
Get involved • Contribute: Artists and illustrators | Publishers | Film and animationSubmit your story or commentDonateContact us