In the 1942 movie “Casablanca,” actor Humphrey Bogart did not remark, “Play it again, Sam.” At “Rick’s Cafe Americain Nightclub,” his co-star Ingrid Bergman told the pianist, “Play it once, Sam, for old time’s sake.” As Time Goes By, please play. The false statement stands out. But how did people come to think Bogart said it?
I’m Tarzan; you’re Jane. The actor Johnny Weissmuller stated in an interview that his part in “Tarzan the Ape Man” did not need his acting talent, which helps to explain the remark. Yes, it is comprehensible, but he omitted the statement from the movie.
In any of the “Star Trek” television shows or movies in which William Shatner played Captain Kirk, he never said, “Beam me up, Scotty.”
What did “Forrest Gump” star Tom Hanks’ character remark about a chocolate box? Search the web to confirm that what Gump stated in the movie matches what you heard. These are innocent misquotes, yet occasionally a misquote of a genuine person might alter a human consequence.
Search the web for Matthew 28: 16–20. Three days after being crucified and dying, Jesus overcame death. As he predicted, Jesus appeared to his eleven remaining disciples. Jesus the Resurrected was cited by disciple Matthew. Jesus did not say, “Now go and make disciples of all nations; for this is the work of God.” However, a lot of Christians think that’s what Jesus told his disciples to do. Instead, Jesus instructed his followers to spread the gospel to (I believe the emphasis is on “in”) all the world. This directive made redemption accessible to everyone, not just to the Hebrew People, to whom Jesus was sent. This passage is referred to as “The Great Commission.”
As he recalled it, Matthew recorded what he heard. Matthew also penned Matthew 18: 20, which, in my opinion, portrays the Christian Church as consisting of at least two individuals who work together to worship God (who exists in three persons: Father, Son, and Holy Spirit). In these lines, Jesus promised that he will be there to support them. That is consistent with Matthew 28:16–20, verse 20. To me, the focus seems to be on a disciple who is familiar with and capable of imparting Jesus’ teachings to a second person who is eager to understand, accept, and heed them, so enabling the latter to also become a disciple and instruct others.