Year group: 3 Big question: Who is Jesus? Core concept: Incarnation Gospel Weekly questions: What does Jesus mean when he says: Week Week Week Week Week Week 1: 2: 3: 4: 5: 6: ‘I am the bread of life’ ‘I am the light of the world’ ‘I am the good shepherd? ‘I am the true vine’ ‘I am the resurrection and the life’ Who does Jesus say he is? What a child needs to know and remember by the end of the unit:    To know and remember the core concepts: Incarnation and Gospel. To know and remember the ‘I am’ statements and their meaning to Christians. To consider how the statements may be relevant and applied to their own lives. Religious vocabulary:         Incarnation: See background knowledge for teachers. Gospel: See background knowledge for teachers. Jesus: The central figure of Christian history and devotion. The second person of the Trinity. Metaphor: A metaphor is a figure of speech that describes something by saying it is something else. Resurrection: The rising from the dead of Jesus Christ on the third day after the crucifixion. The rising from the dead of believers at the Last Day. The new, or risen, life of Christians. Eternal life: Life that continues beyond this world. Hope: That which is promised by God. A certainty that, that which is promised will happen. Truth: Something that is totally reliable. Christian truth is revealed in Jesus Christ. What a child should be able to do: (Assessment) Beliefs, teachings, sources of wisdom and authority:  I can suggest the meaning behind the ‘I am’ statements. (WT)  I can describe what a Christian might learn from the ‘I am’ statements. (Exp)  I can make links between how a Christian understands the ‘I am‘ statements and connect them to their own lives. (GD) Questions of meanings purpose and truth:  I am beginning to explore questions about meaning and truth and can discuss the meaning behind the ‘I can’ statements. (WT)  I can ask important questions about life and can compare my ideas with those of others. (Exp)  I can represent my own ideas and suggest reasons for them and respond thoughtfully. (GD) Sensitivities: Be mindful of pupils’ cultural backgrounds and beliefs. Be mindful of pupils who may have experienced loss or who may be grieving. Be mindful of pupils for whom the concepts of belonging is difficult to understand. Be mindful of pupils who may have experienced trauma. Background knowledge for teachers: Core concept: Incarnation The meaning of Incarnation: The New Testament presents Jesus as the answer: the Messiah and Saviour, who will repair the effects of sin and the Fall and offer a way for humans to be at one with God again. Incarnation means that Jesus is God in the flesh, and that, in Jesus, God came to live among humans. Core concept: Gospel The meaning of Gospel: Jesus’ incarnation is ‘good news’ for all people. (‘Gospel’ means ‘good news’.) His life, teaching and ministry embody what it is like to be one of the people of God, what it means to live in relationship with God. Jesus’ example and teaching emphasise loving one’s neighbour — particularly the weak and vulnerable — as part of loving God. The I am statements: Extract from Christianity.com In the Gospel of John, Jesus makes seven statements beginning with the words I am. Each of these “I am” proclamations further ones understanding of Jesus’ ministry in the world. They also link Jesus to the Old Testament revelation of God. In the Old Testament, God revealed His name to Moses: “I AM WHO I AM. This is what you are to say to the Israelites: ‘I AM has sent me to you’” (Exodus 3:14). Thus, in Judaism, “I AM” is unquestionably understood as a name for God. Whenever Jesus made an “I am” statement in which He claimed attributes of deity, He was identifying Himself as God. “I am the bread of life” (John 6:35, 41, 48, 51). In this chapter, Jesus establishes a pattern that continues through John’s gospel—Jesus makes a statement about who He is, and He backs it up with something He does. In this case, Jesus states that He is the bread of life just after He had fed the 5,000 in the wilderness. At the same time, He contrasts what He can do with what Moses had done for their ancestors: “Our ancestors ate the manna in the wilderness, yet they died. But here is the bread that comes down from heaven, which anyone may eat and not die” (verses 49– 50). “I am the light of the world” (John 8:12; 9:5). This second of Jesus’ “I am” statements in John’s Gospel comes right before He heal

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