A chiasm is a literary structure where vocabulary of the first section of a passage is repeated in reverse order in the second. The center of the chiasm is typically the climax. The whole gospel of Mark is written as a chiasm. The center, Mark 8:35, is itself a chiasm, "For whoever would save his

A chiasm is a literary structure where vocabulary of the first section of a passage is repeated in reverse order in the second. The center of the chiasm is typically the climax of the passage. In Mark 16:1-8 the center and climax is the women at the tomb being told by an angel that Jesus

A chiasm is a literary structure where vocabulary of the first section of a passage is repeated in reverse order in the second. The center of the chiasm is typically the climax of the passage. In Mark 15:40-47 the center is Pilate learning from the centurion that Jesus was dead so that he could release

A chiasm is a literary structure where vocabulary of the first section of a passage is repeated in the second. The center of the chiasm is typically the climax of the passage. In Mark15:37-39 the center and climax is the veil of the temple being torn from top to bottom (Mark 15:38). https://www.howthebiblefitstogether.org/files/Mark-15.37-39a-Chiasm.pdf

A chiasm is a literary structure where vocabulary of the first section of a passage is repeated in the second. The center of the chiasm is typically the climax of the passage. In Mark 15:16-20a the center and climax is the Roman soldiers acclaiming Jesus, "Hail, King of the Jews!" (Mark 15:18). https://www.howthebiblefitstogether.org/files/Mark-15.16-20a-Chiasm.pdf

A chiasm is a literary structure where vocabulary of the first section of a passage is repeated in reverse order in the second. The center of the chiasm is typically the climax of the passage. In Mark 15:6-15 the center and climax is Pilate asking, "Why should he be crucified? What evil has he done?"

A chiasm is a literary structure where vocabulary of the first section of a passage is repeated in reverse order in the second. The center of the chiasm is typically the climax of the passage. In Mark 15:1-5 the center and climax is "The chief priests began to accuse Him harshly" (Mark 15:3). https://www.howthebiblefitstogether.org/files/Mark-15.1-5a-Chiasm.pdf

A chiasm is a literary structure where vocabulary of the first section of a passage is repeated in reverse order in the second. The center of the chiasm is typically the climax of the passage. In Mark 14:53-72 the center and climax is Jesus answering the question of the high priest, "Are You the Christ,

A chiasm is a literary structure where vocabulary of the first section of a passage is repeated in reverse order in the second. The center of the chiasm is typically the climax of the passage. In Mark 14:50-52 the center is one young man running away naked (Mark 14:51-52a). https://www.howthebiblefitstogether.org/files/Mark-14.50-52a-Chiasm.pdf

A chiasm is a literary structure where vocabulary of the first section of a passage is repeated in reverse order in the second. The center of the chiasm is typically the climax of the passage. In Mark 14:43-49 the center and climax is Judas betraying Jesus with a kiss (Mark 14:44-46). https://www.howthebiblefitstogether.org/files/Mark-14.43-49a-Chiasm.pdf