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  1. Saint Stephen, Mystery Babylon, and The Beast . . .

    From time to time, the notion that "The Beast" of the book of Revelation is only a future entity from now is given a great consideration by the saints.

    However, the witness/martyr
    Saint Stephen was killed in the 1st century.

    And Revelation 18:24 states the following:
    Rev. 18:24
    24 “And in her (Mystery Babylon) was found the blood of prophets and of saints and of all who have been slain on the earth.”

    This verse ...
  2. Is Genesis a lie (allegory)

    Some would say that the very Word of God is a story. Now these ones are very crafty and talk out of both sides of their mouth, on one hand they will say "We never said that!" than turn around and say exactly that.

    Here is an encouraging article for those who know that Genesis and God do not lie:

    and a good section from it:

    If someone says Genesis
  3. James...part 18

    "Faith and love that Justify"

    It would seem a good spot to review some basics about what James is getting at in his letter. In the wider context, his main theme is how we persevere in our faith; this gives us growth in character and strength of spiritual walk. If we lack wisdom to understand, we pray and know for certain that God will give us what we need. All of this leads to one end:

    4And let endurance have its perfect result, so that you may be perfect and complete, ...
    Theology , Teaching
  4. Study notes on dealing with difficult people for my church

    2 Samuel 16:5-14 (New International Version)

    Shimei Curses David
    5 As King David approached Bahurim, a man from the same clan as Saul's family came out from there. His name was Shimei son of Gera, and he cursed as he came out. 6 He pelted David and all the king's officials with stones, though all the troops and the special guard were on David's right and left. 7 As he cursed, Shimei said, "Get out, get out, you man of blood, you scoundrel! 8 The LORD has repaid
    Tags: difficult, people
  5. James...part 17

    "Sarcasm and a Prostitute"

    So, we left verse nineteen with a harsh sarcastic rush. As we move on to verse twenty, the sarcasm reachs peak. The 'believer in monotheism' is now addressed as an empty fool. The Greek 'de' makes a sharp contrast and connection with the preceding verse, as in 'But, does an empty fool like you really want to know...'. James is still just a tad angry here.
    The word for 'foolish' is 'kene' and really means 'empty'. You have an empty headed ...
    Theology , Teaching