Biblical & Early Christianity

St Paul the Apostle is one of the greatest ecumenical personalities in history. Specifically, he is the person who preached the gospel to the Greeks, showing particular interest in the country and the state of the churches he founded on Hellenic lands.  Independently of this long-standing presence and activity in Greece, five of his Epistles are addressed to Greeks or churches of mainland Greece, two to churches of Greek cities in Asia Minor, and three to heads of Greek churches - two to Timothy and one to Titus.


“Now I do not want you to be unaware, brethren that I often planned to come to you (but was hindered until now), that I might have some fruit among you also, just as among the other Gentiles. I am a debtor to Greeks and to barbarians, both to wise and to unwise. So, as much as in me, I am ready to preach the gospel to you who are in Rome also.”  With these words, in his Epistle to the Romans, Paul expresses the vehemence, the passion and the indescribable love of man, he who knew the boundless love of God.


Three, out of the four apostolic journeys of Paul passed through Greece.  These were his Second (AD 49-52), Third (AD 52-56) and his Fourth (AD 62-64).


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Footsteps of St Paul in Greece

Footsteps of St Paul and St John’s Book of Revelation

Footsteps of St Paul, St John and the early Christian Church