In Genesis 10, we find what is commonly referred to as The Table of Nations, but the term Gentiles is only associated with one of the sons of Noah: “The sons of Japheth; Gomer, and Magog, and Madai, and Javan, and Tubal, and Meshech, and Tiras.And the sons of Gomer; Ashkenaz, and Riphath, and Togarmah.On the map, we see that Galatia is located in Asia, and covers a pretty large chunk of land.

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They must have been composed separately, and it is not possible to assign the same date to all three Prologues.

While a date in the second half of the 4th century is likely for the Prologues for Mark and John and the second part of the Prologue for Luke, the first part of the latter may have been written much earlier.

Only Prologues for Mark, Luke, and John are extant; the Prologue for Luke is also preserved in Greek.

It is very doubtful whether these Prologues can be considered as a unit.

In my opinion, the structure of the text was written like this for a reason…

and that was to help us identify who the Gentiles were and who they are now.According to the world, the Gentiles are anyone not Jewish or of Hebrew descent, but that seems to be the exact opposite of what scripture says.There’s quite a bit of information in the Bible that seems to point to a deception and an attempt to generalize the term “Gentiles” in order to steer people away from the very specific list of Gentiles given in the Bible.In order to answer all of the above questions, we first need to figure out who the Gentiles are.When the subject of Gentiles is brought up, the above definition seems to be everyone’s default answer.I’ve heard many people teach on these verses, and I couldn’t shake the feeling that the information was just being repeated, but not actually researched (myself included).