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An illustration of the parable, together with the parable of the Growing Seed, which follows it in Mark. The Parable of the lamp under a bushel, (also known as the lamp under a bowl), is one of the parables of Jesus. It appears in three of the Canonical gospels of the New Testament. The differences found in Matthew 5:14-15, Mark 4:21-25 and Luke 8:16-18, are minor. An abbreviated version of the parable also appears in the non-canonical Gospel of Thomas (Saying 33).[1] In Matthew the parable is a continuation of the discourse on Salt and Light. Contents 1 Narrative 2 Interpretation 3 Proverb 4 See also 5 References Narrative In the Gospel of Luke, Jesus says: "No one, when he has lit a lamp, puts it in a cellar or under a basket, but on a stand, that those who come in may see the light. The lamp of the body is the eye. Therefore when your eye is good, your whole body is also full of light; but when it is evil, your body also is full of darkness. Therefore see whether the light that is in you isn't darkness. If therefore your whole body is full of light, having no part dark, it will be wholly full of light, as when the lamp with its bright shining gives you light." — Luke 11:33-36, World English Bible Interpretation In Matthew this parable is a continuation of the discourse on Salt and Light. The key idea of the parable is that "Light is to be revealed, not concealed."[2] The light here has been interpreted as referring to Jesus,[3][4] or to his message,[4] or to the believer's response to that message.[5] Proverb The parable is the source of the English proverb "to hide one's light under a bushel", the use of the word "bushel", an obsolete word for bowl, appearing in William Tyndale's translation of the New Testament: "Neither do men light a candle, and put it under a bushel, but on a candlestick, and it lighteth all them which are in the house."[6] See also Ministry of Jesus References ^ Gospel of Thomas: Lamb translation and Patterson/Meyer translation. ^ John R. Donahue and Daniel J. Harrington, The Gospel of Mark, Liturgical Press, 2005, ISBN 0814659659, p. 149. ^ William L. Lane, The Gospel According to Mark: The English text with introduction, exposition, and notes, Eerdmans, 1974, ISBN 0802825028, pp. 165-166. ^ a b Barbara E. Reid, Parables for Preachers: Year B. The Gospel of Mark', Liturgical Press, 1999, ISBN 0814625517, pp. 106-107. ^ Joel B. Green, The Gospel of Luke, Eerdmans, 1997, ISBN 0802823157, p. 329. ^ Wilson, F. P. ed. (1970). The Oxford Dictionary of Proverbs. Third Edition. Oxford University Press. p.371. "Hide one's light (candle) under a bushel, To." Wikimedia Commons has media related to: Lamp under a basket v · d · eParables of Jesus  Canonical / New Testament Synoptic Gospels Barren Fig Tree • Budding Fig Tree • Counting the cost • Drawing in the Net • Faithful Servant • Friend at Night • Good Samaritan • Great Banquet • Growing Seed • Hidden Treasure • Lamp • Leaven • Lost Coin • Lost Sheep • Master and Servant • Mustard Seed • New Wine into Old Wineskins • Pearl • Pharisee and the Publican • Prodigal Son • Rich Fool • Rich man and Lazarus • Sower • Strong Man • Talents • Tares • Ten Virgins • Tree and its Fruits • Two Debtors • Two Sons • Unjust Judge • Unjust Steward • Unforgiving Servant • Wicked Husbandmen • Wise and Foolish Builders • Workers in the Vineyard  Non-Canonical / Disputed Thomas Assassin • Empty Jar (eleven other parables have New Testament parallels) Christianity Portal