"Everyone in Bethsaida is talking about the new Rabbi who is teaching here," answered Philip.
There is here a company from Bethsaida and from other cities near the sea of Tiberias.
Or, was there a teacher of the synagogue school in Bethsaida, instructing his pupils as no other teacher did?
I said to him 'Corban,' and shook the dust of Bethsaida from my feet.
On the other side of the lake He had made a deaf-mute to speak, and at Bethsaida had made a blind man to see.
For the present we leave him in Bethsaida, increasing in wisdom and stature.
The evidence that there was a Bethsaida west of the Jordan breaks down on close examination.
Finally, the story of the blind man of Bethsaida, "Mark" viii.
Tests His disciple Philip of Bethsaida (i. 44), who ought to know the resources of the district.
And thence they went to Bethsaida, the residence of Peter and Andrew, where there is now a church on the site of their house.
house of fish. (1.) A town in Galilee, on the west side of the sea of Tiberias, in the "land of Gennesaret." It was the native place of Peter, Andrew, and Philip, and was frequently resorted to by Jesus (Mark 6:45; John 1:44; 12:21). It is supposed to have been at the modern 'Ain Tabighah, a bay to the north of Gennesaret. (2.) A city near which Christ fed 5,000 (Luke 9:10; comp. John 6:17; Matt. 14:15-21), and where the blind man had his sight restored (Mark 8:22), on the east side of the lake, two miles up the Jordan. It stood within the region of Gaulonitis, and was enlarged by Philip the tetrarch, who called it "Julias," after the emperor's daughter. Or, as some have supposed, there may have been but one Bethsaida built on both sides of the lake, near where the Jordan enters it. Now the ruins et-Tel.