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The Women of Easter: A Journey With Mary of Bethany, Mary of Nazareth, and Mary Magdalene

Hardback|Jan 2017
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This Bible study for the Lenten season, modeled on the author's successful book The Women of Christmas , explores the stories of three women who played a vital role in the life and ministry of Jesus, as well as in...

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This Bible study for the Lenten season, modeled on the author's successful book The Women of Christmas, explores the stories of three women who played a vital role in the life and ministry of Jesus, as well as in the events of Holy Week that first Easter.

With unforgettable insights and powerful life application for today's women, Liz Curtis Higgs delves into the biblical text to help us view Easter through the eyes of Mary of Bethany, who prepared the way before the cross; Mary, the mother of Jesus, who was addressed from the cross; and Mary Magdalene, who proclaimed Christ's resurrection after the cross.

:This Bible study for the Lenten season, modeled on the author's successful book The Women of Christmas, explores the stories of three women who played a vital role in the life and ministry of Jesus, as well as in the events of Holy Week that first Easter.

With unforgettable insights and powerful life application for today's women, Liz Curtis Higgs delves into the biblical text to help us view Easter through the eyes of Mary of Bethany, who prepared the way before the cross; Mary, the mother of Jesus, who was addressed from the cross; and Mary Magdalene, who proclaimed Christ's resurrection after the cross.


  • Catalogue Code 429252
  • Product Code 9781601426826
  • ISBN 1601426828
  • EAN 9781601426826
  • Pages 240
  • Department General Books
  • Category Women
  • Sub-Category General
  • Publisher Waterbrook Press
  • Publication Date Jan 2017
  • Sales Rank 82788
  • Dimensions 210 x 137 x 22mm
  • Weight 0.323kg

Liz Curtis Higgs

Liz Curtis Higgs has been telling tales since she wrote her first novel at the tender age of ten. Careers in broadcasting, public speaking, nonfiction writing, and children s books brought her back to her first love – fiction – at the turn of the 21st century.

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:A Season of Grace

She sat in the pew across from us, dressed entirely in yellow. No more than four years old, she was utterly adorable, from the circlet of yellow flowers in her hair to her lacy dress, pale tights, and Mary Jane shoes.

But here’s what struck me. This little girl hadn’t simply come to church. She’ d come to see God.

When we stood to sing “He lives! He lives!” she jumped upon the cushioned pew and kept on jumping, clapping her hands in perfect rhythm with the pipe organ. With each verse she grew more animated, not seeking attention, but simply caught up in the joy of the moment. While the rest of us sang, she worshiped.

What if I did that? I wondered. What if I offered God my whole self, nothing held back?

Despite her grandmother’s patient attempts to put a lid on all that enthusiasm, the girl just couldn’t help it. When the last chord rang out, her upturned face shone like the sun as she stretched up her hands to celebrate Jesus.

I don’t know her name, but I hope it’s Mary. She has all the makings of a woman of Easter: joyful, hopeful, faithful.

In the pages to come, we’ll meet three women of Easter who poured out their lives for their beloved Teacher in much the same way the women of Christmas—Elizabeth, Mary, and Anna—honored and served the infant Jesus. Mary of Bethany prepared the Lord for burial by anointing Him with a priceless perfume. Mary of Nazareth, who’d watched Jesus draw His first breath, bravely watched Him breathe His last. Mary Magdalene witnessed His resurrection and proclaimed the good news to His disciples.

Amazing. Amazing. Amazing.

When you turn the page, you’ll find our journey begins on a somber note. Jesus is our greatest source of joy, but He is also “a man of sorrows, and acquainted with grief.”1 All through Advent we anticipate His birth. All through Lent we anticipate His death.

The word Lent means “the lengthening of daylight hours, ”the coming of spring, when purple and white crocuses push through the hard ground, promising warmer days to come. In many churches the forty weekdays from Ash Wednesday to Easter are devoted to fasting and abstinence, honoring the Lord’s forty days in the wilderness.2 Some believers focus on repentance and prayer during the Lenten season. Others scrub their houses even as they ask the Lord to cleanse them of bad thoughts and bad habits. Many of us choose to give up something for Lent, fully aware that nothing can compare to the life Jesus laid down for us.

His sacrifice is the heart of the story. But not the end of the story

The Lord’s resurrection is the most glorious, victorious moment in history. You and I will watch these ancient scenes unfold through the eyes of three women who were witnesses, who were there. Just the thought gives me goose bumps.

All three Marys will show us what happens when we encounter the love of our Savior and are transformed. That’s what Lent is all about. A time of renewal. A season of grace.

I’m so glad you’re here.


Perfect submission, all is at rest, I in my Savior am happy and blest; Watching and waiting, looking above, Filled with His goodness, lost in His love.—Fanny Crosby, “Blessed Assurance,” 1873

Lost in His Love

He was dying. Of that Mary of Bethany was certain. She knelt beside him, fresh tears spilling down her cheeks. Her beloved brother, Lazarus, lay on a narrow bed, his skin as dull and lifeless as his dun-colored tunic. A twisted cord hung loosely around his waist. His chest looked sunken, empty.

Mary wept in silence, smoothing her hand over his brow, longing for answers. We need You, Jesus. He alone could heal her brother, make him well again, make him whole. If she sent word, would He come? Please, Lord.

Now a man named Lazarus was sick. He was from Bethany, the village of Mary and her sister Martha. John 11:1

The original Greek tells us Lazarus was “weak, feeble.” He was not suffering from a common cold or an abscessed tooth. No, this illness held little promise of recovery. If you’ve lost a sibling, if you’ve walked in Mary’s footsteps, then you understand her sorrow.

Sadly, I know Mary’s heartache all too well.

When the first e-mail about my brother Tom appeared in my inbox, I assumed his liver disease was curable. Surgery. Medicine. There had to be a solution. He was fifteen years older than I was, but he wasn’t old.

This was the brother who took me canoeing, who showed me the beauty of nature, who talked our mother into letting me keep the kitten I brought home from the PTA festival. Tom was caring, funny, and wise, and he loved the little sister he called Rootie Toot.

As e-mails turned into lengthy phone calls, the reports grew dire. “Months.” “Weeks.” My sisters and I planned a trip west to see him, hoping Tom would rally and prove the doctors wrong. We loved him desperately. But we could not save him and arrived too late to say good-bye. Even now, years later, the missed opportunity and the tragic loss still weigh heavily on our hearts. It’s an ache that never goes away, a missing piece that can’t be replaced.

Mary of Bethany and her sister, Martha, surely felt the same way about their brother, Lazarus. Helpless, almost hopeless. Longing for their good friend Jesus to rescue him. It’s been rightly said “the sickness of those we love is our affliction.” Mary and Martha shared their brother’s every wince of pain, every halting breath.

Before we continue with their story, let’s step back to the first biblical scene that features these women encountering Jesus. We’ll do this not only to understand them better but also to learn more about the One these sisters loved and served.

As Jesus and his disciples were on their way, he came to a village where a woman named Martha opened her home to him. Luke 10:38

The village, situated in a pleasant spot surrounded by finetrees,3 is not named here, but the woman is. “A certain woman”(ASV) called Martha. Since the passage mentions “her home,” Marthawas likely the oldest sibling and therefore head of the household,the one in charge.4

Picture a two-storyhouse built of limestone with a dirt floorand a broad outer stairway leading to an upper room.5 An enclosedcourtyard, meant for socializing and cooking, was sharedby Martha and her neighbors.6

Since we find no mention in the Bible of parents, spouses, orchildren for Martha and her siblings and no gainful employmentis described, they may have received a sizable inheritance.7 If so,we’ll soon see it was well spent to care for those in need.

Like a first-centuryMartha Stewart, Martha of Bethanythrew open her door to this itinerant preacher, this miracle workercapable of casting out demons and healing the sick. She may nothave grasped the whole of it yet, that He was “God manifest in theflesh.”8 But Martha knew what was required—foodand shelter—andthat was enough for her.

Now a confession: I’m not a confident hostess. If a friend stopsby unannounced, I’ve been known to stand on our back porchand talk to her rather than invite her to come in and sit at mykitchen table. Why? Because it has crumbs on it. Because the sinkis full of dishes. Because I might be expected to serve her somethingworth eating. Because I’m still learning how to “offer hospitalityto one another”9 without fear of disappointing people.

Yet Martha gladly opened her home. Impressive.

She had a sister called Mary, who sat at the Lord’s feetlistening to what he said. Luke 10:39

Though Martha was head of the house, “Mary seems to havebeen its heart.”10 We picture her seated on the floor—quiet,attentive,devoted. Not goofing off, not daydreaming, not avoidingwork. Just listening instead of speaking. “We hear Martha; we seeMary.”11

Having “settled down at the Lord’s feet” (PHILLIPS), Mary ofBethany fixed her gaze on Jesus. From her vantage point, no oneelse was in the room. What was Mary listening to? Literally, “theword of him.” In Greek, the logos of Him.12 “In the beginningwas the Word, and the Word was with God, and the Word wasGod.”13 She wasn’t merely hearing His voice. She was “hearing theword” (YLT).

No wonder she didn’t move.

In the first century, sitting at a teacher’s feet was the markof a disciple, a follower, a faithful student. The apostle Paul explained,“At the feet of Gamaliel I was educated.”14 It was a physicalposition meant to show humility, respect, and a willingness tolisten. Jesus, who invited His followers to “learn from me,”15 welcomedMary of Bethany in His traveling classroom in an erawhen Jewish females were relegated to the women’s section in theback of a synagogue, hidden behind a screen.16

I stood in a similar place one October morning in Prague,visiting the oldest active synagogue in Europe, built in the thirteenthcentury.17 On the western side was a dim outer corridorwith small openings high up on the wall, permitting women tolisten to the Torah being read inside the synagogue proper. Imagineour medieval sisters huddled beside those rough stones, strainingto hear. Yet centuries earlier Mary of Bethany listened andlearned at her Savior’s feet right beside his male disciples.

Jesus did not rebuke Mary or remind her of her place. Hemade room for her. He invited her to stay. Gently but firmly Jesusdefied the culture and set people free, finding “no need to enforcethe strictest gender-rolecustoms of his time.”18 If Mary wanted tosit at His feet, she was most welcome.

But Martha was distracted by all the preparations thathad to be made. Luke 10:40

I always pay attention to the buts of the Bible. A few letters,easily overlooked, the word but raises a red flag each time it showsup. Here but makes a comparison—“by contrast” (CEB) Marthawas distracted.

Distracted. We know what that looks like. Martha didn’t needthe Internet or a smart phone to divert her attention. The Greekword for “distracted” comes from a verb meaning “to draw away,”19like dragging a heavy sword out of its scabbard. Martha was “pulledaway by all she had to do” (MSG) and became “overly occupied andtoo busy” (AMPC) to pay attention to their honored guest.

True, her preparations were her means of service, her brand ofministry. Martha was doing good things. Godly things. Usefulthings.

But . . .

She came to him and asked, . . . Luke 10:40

This wasn’t as polite as it sounds. Martha “burst in” (PHILLIPS),“interrupting them” (MSG). Mary remained seated while Marthastood before Jesus, in His face, determined to be seen and heard.

. . . “Lord, don’t you care that my sister has left me todo the work by myself?” Luke 10:40

Really, Martha? No one cares like Jesus. Even so, she was convincedHe would agree with her. “Doesn’t it seem unfair?” (NLT),she asked Him. Or here’s the lrv, the Lizzie Revised Version: “I’mupset. Aren’t you upset?” The original Greek suggests Martha felt“left behind, neglected, forsaken”20 by her younger sister, who was“completely oblivious to all the fussing and fuming of her sister—evenMartha’s disapproving looks did not penetrate.”21

Any hostess who has slaved away in the kitchen while herfamily and guests enjoyed themselves in the living room can empathizewith Martha. In her day a woman’s tasks included grindingflour, baking bread, tending the garden, spinning wool,washing clothes, and cooking all the food.22 I can push the Startbutton on my microwave oven and throw in a load of laundry,but that long list of tasks? Whoa. Easy to see why Martha wasweary.

“Tell her to help me!” Luke 10:40

The exclamation point reveals all we need to know about hermood at the moment. We can see and hear this “harried, frustratedwoman . . . bossing around the Creator of the universe.”23Rather than confront her sister directly, Martha asked Jesus tointervene. “Tell her to get up and help me!” (PHILLIPS).

Now it was Martha’s turn to learn from the Teacher.

I wonder if Jesus shook His head when He said her name.Twice.

“Martha, Martha,” the Lord answered, “you are worriedand upset about many things, . . .” Luke 10:41

“Martha, Martha.” The repetition was a “tender rebuke.”24Rather than applaud her work ethic, the Lord chided her for “fretting”(CJB) and “fussing” (MSG). “His concern was not for the stateof her home and table, but for the state of her soul and her heart.”25

No question about it, Jesus was scolding Martha. Not becausewhat she did was unimportant or unnecessary, but because Marthathought her efforts were of greater significance than Mary’s.

We know this woman. We are this woman. We fret, fuss, andfind a dozen reasons to be unhappy when we feel overworked orunderappreciated. Perhaps that’s why the Bible introduces us tothese two sisters side by side—toshow us by example what Godvalues most.

Jesus, who once cautioned His followers, “Do not work forfood that spoils, but for food that endures to eternal life,”26 wasurging Martha to change her focus from standing in the kitchento kneeling at His feet.

“. . . but few things are needed—orindeed only one.”Luke 10:42

The things we actually need would make a short list. Veryshort. For those who believe in the name of Jesus, there’s “only onething that is essential” (CJB). Rather than fancy meals or tidyrooms, what matters most is Jesus Himself. “Martha thoughtChrist had need of her and of her services, but Mary knew that itwas she that needed Christ.”27

The truth? Martha’s well-tendedhouse long ago turned todust. Every wooden lintel, every clay lamp, every leather sandalgone. But Jesus? He is with us still and will be forever. Mary ofBethany grasped that truth and chose wisely.

“Mary has chosen what is better, . . .” Luke 10:42

“Martha had chosen duty and Mary had chosen Jesus.”28Mary knew the difference between temporal and eternal. “Hersoul had one great want,”29 and it wasn’t matching wine cups.She wanted Jesus. His presence, His teaching, His brotherlyaffection—thesesatisfied her deepest longings.

We know the one thing for Mary. And Jesus assures us that arelationship with Him is ours to keep.

“. . . and it will not be taken away from her.” Luke 10:42

Physical things can be snatched from our hands but not Hismercy, His grace, His wisdom. They are sealed within us by theHoly Spirit.

As a devout Jew, Mary surely knew the psalms. We can imagineher whispering in her heart—oraloud so He might hear—“Lord, you alone are my portion and my cup; you make my lotsecure.”30

Mary understood what mattered most. If we learn from her,“if we become women who seek the one ‘needful’ thing, we willsee our lives transformed.”31 Such transformation isn’t a selfishlonging. It’s what Christ wants most for us: “To be made new inthe attitude of your minds; and to put on the new self, created tobe like God in true righteousness and holiness.”32

Mary of Bethany had that aim from the start, it seemed. Marthawas learning from her example and, most of all, from theMaster Teacher. Though Jesus knew their temperaments werepoles apart, it’s clear that He loved and understood both of themand thought no less of one than the other.33 He didn’t favor onekind of personality, didn’t suggest that women could serve Him inonly one way. In the kingdom of God “there is need for both vigorouscaregiving and quiet listening.”34 These women exemplifiedboth possibilities.

Now that we’ve met the sisters, let’s return to our openingscene with their ailing brother, Lazarus. He, too, needed a Savior.

So the sisters sent word to Jesus, “Lord, the one you loveis sick.” John 11:3

When they dispatched a messenger to search for the Master,they didn’t say “Come running,” but surely that’s what the sistersprayed He would do.

Lazarus is described as the one Jesus loved. The Greek wordhere, philos, means “beloved, dear, friendly.”35 This is the kind oflove siblings share, which goes far deeper than a casual friendship.Mary and Martha reminded Jesus how much He cared for Lazarus,perhaps to ensure His swift response. After all, their brother’sHebrew name meant “God has helped.”36 A reason to hope, then.A reason to ask.

They “sent someone to tell Jesus” (ERV) that Lazarus was sickbut not that he was dying. In that time and place, with little morethan medicinal herbs on hand, any ailment could quickly lead toa tragic end. This family needed more than a pastoral visit. Theyneeded the Great Physician.

Meanwhile, Jesus was in the countryside across the JordanRiver in Bethabara, where John the Baptist began his ministry.37Bethabara, perhaps twenty miles east of Bethany, was a singleday’s journey on foot. The messenger found Jesus there and conveyedthe sad news about Lazarus and his illness.

When he heard this, Jesus said, “This sickness will notend in death.” John 11:4

Only a God who knows the future could offer such hope!Though “the man is sick” (WE), Jesus told those around Him,“this illness isn’t fatal” (CEB). With His own death and resurrectionon the horizon, Jesus wanted them to know that Lazarus’sstory would end well. And so would His.

Jesus was assuring His people that God the Father would bewith them through the painful days to come—thewaiting, thesorrow, the grief. Even if “God does not spare those he loves fromlife’s difficulties,”38 He does promise to bring us through andmake the journey worthwhile.

“No, it is for God’s glory so that God’s Son may beglorified through it.” John 11:4

It’s deeply comforting to know that sickness, even death, ispurposeful. Not random, not meaningless, not “Oh, what ashame.” Everything that happened to Lazarus was designed to“bring glory to God and his Son” (CEV). A wonderful plan, thoughextremely difficult for Lazarus and his sisters, who couldn’t fathomthe joy that was to come, who didn’t know that “our light and momentary troubles are achieving for us an eternal glory that faroutweighs them all.”39

What they clung to—andwhat we must cling to as well—isthe Lord’s immeasurable and unconditional love. He knows ourneeds and He meets them. He sees our hurts and He heals them.He understands our fears and He overcomes them.

Now Jesus loved Martha and her sister and Lazarus.John 11:5

So personal and so endearing. An entire verse to capture theLord’s deep affection for three ordinary people. The Greek tellsus His love for them was “ongoing, continuing.”40 Not a one-timething but an all-the-timething. These siblings from Bethany“were His dear friends, and He held them in loving esteem”(AMPC).

Interesting that Martha and Lazarus are mentioned by namebut Mary is not. We find only the Greek word for “sister,”41 yeteach person is listed separately and emphatically with the wordand between them. Jesus loved Martha and her sister and Lazarus,personally and individually. As we say in the online world,these were His friends In Real Life.

The Greek word for “loved” in this passage is agapaó.42 It’s ahigher, more spiritual form of love and conveys a sense of preference,of being chosen. Jesus not only loved these followers, but Healso made an eternal investment in His relationship with them,just as He has with us.

His friendship is “deeper, closer, and more tender still, inwhich all believers have their share.”43 Mary and Martha embraced His love like the lifeline it is. Have you done the same, friend? Doyou know how much He loves you and how precious you are toHim?

Though Jesus responded to the news of Lazarus’s illness in away that might seem unfeeling, even cruel, don’t lose heart. Thisis Jesus we’re talking about.

So when he heard that Lazarus was sick, he stayed wherehe was two more days, . . . John 11:6

Hmm. Knowing His close friend was sick, shouldn’t Jesus atleast have gone to see him? To comfort Lazarus? To pray for him?Instead—andrather “oddly” (MSG)—Jesus“stayed where he was”(CEB). Two. Long. Days. He got the news but didn’t move.

Here’s why: He loved them and planned to do “somethinggreat and extraordinary for them.”44 It would be a miracle unlikeany other He’d performed. People had witnessed Him healwounds, cure diseases, cast out demons, banish blindness, evenresuscitate someone newly deceased. What He planned for Lazarusrequired more time. Christ’s followers needed to see that resurrectionwas possible even several days after a body was buriedin a tomb.

While Jesus tarried by the Jordan, two women in Bethanywatched their brother slip away from them. His final hours are notdescribed in God’s Word, but we can imagine what they were like.Agonizing for Lazarus. Devastating for his sisters.

In our darkest moments, when we cry out to God and wonderif He’s listening, He sometimes whispers, Wait. It’s a hard word tohear yet comforting as well. It means He is there, He is with us,and He has a plan, even if it is not our plan.

Then Lazarus’s heart stopped beating. The brother they lovedwas gone.

So hard, my sisters. So hard.

All hope abandoned, Mary and Martha prepared their brother’sbody, anointing him with myrrh and wrapping him in graveclothes.According to Jewish custom, a corpse was to be laid in aburial cave as quickly as possible.45 The sisters could not delay.Besides, if Jesus did walk through their door, it would be too late.

But with the Lord it’s never too late.

Mind if I say that again? With Jesus it’s never too late. Nevertoo late for Him to mend a relationship you thought was broken.Never too late for Him to help you get clean, get sober, get a newstart. Never too late for Him to work a miracle in your life.

He’s on His way, beloved.

. . . and then he said to his disciples, “Let us go back toJudea.” John 11:7

“We should go” (ERV), He told his men in Bethabara. It wasn’ta suggestion. The Greek means “to lead.”46 The Lord was fullyaware of what had happened in Bethany and knew it was time toreturn.

See how carefully He chose His words.

. . . he went on to tell them, “Our friend Lazarus hasfallen asleep; but I am going there to wake him up.”John 11:11

The disciples missed the Lord’s veiled reference to death.They thought only of the literal meaning—“to awaken out of sleep”47—andtold Jesus that if Lazarus remained in bed, he wouldsurely get better. These men were clueless about the miracle requiredto stir Lazarus. When Jesus said, “I go to raise him fromsleep” (WYC), the key word was raise.

It seemed Jesus needed to explain further. They had tounderstand.

So then he told them plainly, “Lazarus is dead, . . .”John 11:14

Their eyes must have widened in disbelief. Dead? The wordsounded so cold, so final. Yet Jesus spoke about His friend’s demise“openly” (WYC) and “freely” (YLT). From the Lord’s standpoint,Lazarus was merely sleeping—aminor issue for One whowould conquer the grave. As Paul later wrote to the believers atThessalonica, “Brothers and sisters, we do not want you to beuninformed about those who sleep in death, so that you do notgrieve like the rest of mankind, who have no hope.”48

Hope was exactly what Jesus offered His disciples that day onthe banks of the Jordan, wanting to strengthen their faith andprepare them for the challenging days ahead. As we read thesewords, their hope becomes our hope. Death is not the end forthose who love the Lord. It’s the beginning of a new and foreverlife.

“. . . and for your sake I am glad I was not there, so thatyou may believe.” John 11:15

Jesus stated clearly His intended purpose: He wanted His disciples“to trust and rely” (AMPC) on Him. “Now you will have a chance to put your faith in me” (CEV), He told them. “Now youwill really believe” (NLT).

Weren’t they already believers? Yes, in the same way many ofus are. We identify ourselves as Christian, we attend church, weput money in the offering plate, and we pray. Jesus was asking Hisdisciples to take another step—ifnot a leap—andtrust Him completelyin every situation, however difficult or uncertain.

Though we may believe with our heads, Jesus wants us tobelieve with our whole hearts. To place our lives in His hands andput our faith in God, who is “trustworthy in all he promises andfaithful in all he does.”49

Mary of Bethany believed in Him. Martha did too. Even so,Jesus said to His followers, “You’re about to be given new groundsfor believing” (MSG).

That’s what we want, Lord, this Easter and always. We wantto believe.

Believe in His power to change us. Believe He can bring usback to life.

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