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  1. The term “Messiah” has significant religious and cultural connotations and can have slightly different meanings depending on the context: In Judaism: In Judaism, the Messiah (or “Mashiach” in Hebrew) is a future, anticipated figure who is expected to be an anointed king and a descendant of King David. The Messiah is believed to bring peace, unite the Jewish people, rebuild the Temple in Jerusalem, and usher in an era of righteousness and justice. In Christianity: In Christianity, the term “Messiah” is often used to refer to Jesus Christ, whom Christians believe to be the promised Savior and anointed one. Christians view Jesus as the fulfillment of the messianic prophecies in the Old Testament and believe that he came to offer salvation and eternal life through his crucifixion and resurrection. In Islam: In Islam, Jesus (known as “Isa” in Arabic) is also referred to as the Messiah (Al-Masih). However, the Islamic concept of the Messiah differs from the Christian view. In Islam, Jesus is a prophet and not considered divine. Muslims believe that Jesus was a messenger of God sent to guide the People of Israel, and he will return in the future as a sign of the Day of Judgment. In a more general sense, the term “Messiah” is often used to describe a chosen, anointed, or expected figure who plays a significant role in the salvation or guidance of a particular religious or cultural community. The specific attributes and expectations associated with the Messiah can vary widely among different belief systems and traditions.

  2. مسیحا عیسائی مذہب کے ماننے والوں کے نزدیک ان کے مستقبل میں آنے والے بندہ کا نام ہے جو انکو منواۓ گا

  3. A savior or a liberator. In Christianity, Jesus is the Messiah who was sent to save humanity, and this salvation came about through his death and resurrection. In Judaism, Messiah is the future Jewish King and they believe that the Messiah has not yet come. Muslims believe in a Messiah Hazrat Esa (A.S) (also known as Jesus) who will come down to bring justice to the Earth.

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