47 episodes

Biblical Topics that are NOT "thus saith the Lord"

Christian Conspiracy Theory Fringe Radio Network

    • Society & Culture
    • 4.0 • 39 Ratings

Biblical Topics that are NOT "thus saith the Lord"

    Melchizedek: The Divine Avatar

    Melchizedek: The Divine Avatar

    The manifest embodiment is sometimes referred to as an incarnation. The translation of avatar as "incarnation" has been questioned by Christian theologians, who state that an incarnation is in flesh and imperfect, while avatar is mythical and perfect.

    • 1 hr
    Deyuel, Astarte, and the Bull

    Deyuel, Astarte, and the Bull

    The who, what, where, when and why of the Second Incursion

    • 1 hr 4 min
    Seven Servers of the Tower of Babel

    Seven Servers of the Tower of Babel

    A former king built the Temple of the Seven Lights of the Earth, but he did not complete its head. Since a remote time, people had abandoned it, without order expressing their words. Since that time earthquakes and lightning had dispersed its sun-dried clay; the bricks of the casing had split, and the earth of the interior had been scattered in heaps."

    TOWER OF BABEL STELE

    • 30 min
    Ordo Satanas Part II

    Ordo Satanas Part II

    The original Hebrew term sâtan (Hebrew: שָּׂטָן‎) is a generic noun meaning "accuser" or "adversary", which is used throughout the Hebrew Bible to refer to ordinary human adversaries, as well as a specific supernatural entity. The word is derived from a verb meaning primarily "to obstruct, oppose". When it is used without the definite article (simply satan), the word can refer to any accuser, but when it is used with the definite article (ha-satan), it usually refers specifically to the heavenly accuser: the satan.

    Ha-Satan with the definite article occurs 13 times in the Masoretic Text, in two books of the Hebrew Bible: Job ch. 1–2 (10×) and Zechariah 3:1–2 (3×). Satan without the definite article is used in 10 instances, of which two are translated diabolos in the Septuagint and "Satan" in the King James Version. This being the case, is Satan a singular entity or a group of entities? Is "The Satan" used even as "The Angel of the Lord" is?

    • 1 hr 19 min
    Ordo Satanas

    Ordo Satanas

    The original Hebrew term sâtan (Hebrew: שָּׂטָן‎) is a generic noun meaning "accuser" or "adversary", which is used throughout the Hebrew Bible to refer to ordinary human adversaries, as well as a specific supernatural entity. The word is derived from a verb meaning primarily "to obstruct, oppose".[10] When it is used without the definite article (simply satan), the word can refer to any accuser,[9] but when it is used with the definite article (ha-satan), it usually refers specifically to the heavenly accuser: the satan.

    Ha-Satan with the definite article occurs 13 times in the Masoretic Text, in two books of the Hebrew Bible: Job ch. 1–2 (10×) and Zechariah 3:1–2 (3×). Satan without the definite article is used in 10 instances, of which two are translated diabolos in the Septuagint and "Satan" in the King James Version. This being the case, is Satan a singular entity or a group of entities? Is "The Satan" used even as "The Angel of the Lord" is?

    • 1 hr 13 min
    Extreme Q&A #5

    Extreme Q&A #5

    Where is Eden? Does the Bible support the Pangea theory, and what caused the continents to split?

    • 1 hr 14 min

Customer Reviews

4.0 out of 5
39 Ratings

39 Ratings

The Biblicator ,

Hardcore Biblification

If you want to become Biblified, this the absolute best option, if not the only option.

Krmudgin Review ,

Mostly good...

I like the kid but in this episode the father is condescending and arrogant. The father should be helping him off air with the research rather than trying to puff himself up on air by showing up his son.

ciscojarrett5000 ,

Very interesting

For starters I’m a Christian and I am always interested in the reading of the word of GOD.
Keep doing what you do!!! We need to hear these deep dives.

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