Some Interesting Corrections to the Bible (A Video)

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    Dec 13, 2014 5:31 AM GMT
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    Dec 13, 2014 2:05 PM GMT
    a 50 minute video about the bible ???

    I think i have better things to do with my time icon_smile.gif
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    Dec 13, 2014 4:55 PM GMT
    Thank you, Wonderful Instructor, Ralph Ellis. I do ask you to write a chapter in one of your books just focusing on King Manu VI, King Izates, King Izates' brother (Monobazus II), John, the rebel, Eleazar, the rebel, Simon, the Idumean rebel, and Jesus who was defeated in Galilee by Vespasian.

    It is not clear how Eleazar and John could be at civil war without Izates keeping them united.

    It's also not clear how Izates could not have called on the Idumeans. Just last Sunday or two Sundays ago, my minister, Rev. Walt Marcum at the Highland Park United Methodist Church explained (as you have read in Josephus) that two legions were defeated by the rebels at the start of the Revolt. I don't recall (but can look it up) which rebel leader won that. Are you attributing it to Izates? If so, a Palm Sunday entrance could make sense after that victory.

    Maybe you can call the chapter, "The Battle for Rome."

    In the meantime please remind us and tell those who don't know your book and chapter that covers this.

    I simply do not see Izates, Nazarene Izates, at the Temple being obnoxious like John and Simon (destroying food stores in their civil war, shortening the amount of time they can withstand the Romans). I don't think Izates gave a speech from the Temple. You've already told me you do not think the Jesus of Gamala who was killed after his tower speech by the Idumeans was Izates; so, we really need to hear/read how you sort this all out.

    While the rebels were in the Temple, was Izates at his mother's palace holding off Romans there?
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    Dec 13, 2014 5:03 PM GMT
    Danskerb saida 50 minute video about the bible ???

    I think i have better things to do with my time icon_smile.gif


    Snide comments by a passerby

    while there are millions of Christians who based their very character on the Bible (book or ereader) in their hand, in the pew before them, on the seat next to them, on the night stand next to them, in the hospital, in the hotel, in our courts; a Bible which can teach people to metaphorically strangle the life out of a gay or bisexual man rather than see the homosexual as an exemplary member of the human community.
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    Dec 13, 2014 5:19 PM GMT
    Clarification (made at Facebook Page, The Gospel According to King Jesus): Civil War Rebels: Jesus in Galilee, John, Eleazar, Simon ben Giora who is different from Simon the Idumean.

    Eleazar ben Simon
    http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Eleazar_ben_Simon

    John of Giscala
    http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/John_of_Giscala

    Simon bar Giora
    http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Simon_bar_Giora

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    Dec 13, 2014 5:21 PM GMT
    StephenOABC said

    Just last Sunday or two Sundays ago, my minister, Rev. Walt Marcum at the Highland Park United Methodist Church explained (as you have read in Josephus) that two legions were defeated by the rebels at the start of the Revolt. I don't recall (but can look it up) which rebel leader won that. Are you attributing it to Izates? If so, a Palm Sunday entrance could make sense after that victory.



    It doesn't seem you can attribute the defeat of one of the two legions to Izates because that win goes to Eleazar:

    "Historical evidence of Eleazar arises in 66 CE, when he crushed Cestius Gallus' Legio XII Fulminata at Beit-Horon."
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    Dec 13, 2014 5:25 PM GMT
    Clearly, one of the most important parts of the video is where he describes King David as not being a Jewish King in Jerusalem or Zion but an Egyptian Pharaoh living in Zoan / Tanis, Egypt and buried in a sarcophagus more expensive than King Tut-ankh-amen as silver was more precious than gold at that time.

    King David, an Egyptian Pharaoh ? ! ?
    Yes.
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    Dec 13, 2014 5:28 PM GMT
    StephenOABC saidClearly, one of the most important parts of the video is where he describes King David as not being a Jewish King in Jerusalem or Zion but an Egyptian Pharaoh living in Zoan / Tanis, Egypt and buried in a sarcophagus more expensive than King Tut-ankh-amen as silver was more precious than gold at that time.

    King David, an Egyptian Pharaoh ? ! ?
    Yes.


    God's Word, God's Inspired Word, used by Christian and Latter Day Saint has a mistake this big?

    And as Christian and Latter Day Saint evangelize, they don't tell Muslim or anyone else of the product defect?
  • FRE0

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    Dec 13, 2014 8:21 PM GMT
    My flash player is "out of date". I'm tired of constantly having to download new things because someone decides to make trivial changes.
  • Buddha

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    Dec 14, 2014 1:18 AM GMT
    Danskerb saida 50 minute video about the bible ???

    I think i have better things to do with my time icon_smile.gif


    +1
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    Dec 14, 2014 1:30 AM GMT
    Buddha said
    Danskerb saida 50 minute video about the bible ???

    I think i have better things to do with my time icon_smile.gif


    +1


    Snide comments by a passerby

    while there are millions of Christians who based their very character on the Bible (book or ereader) in their hand, in the pew before them, on the seat next to them, on the night stand next to them, in the hospital, in the hotel, in our courts; a Bible which can teach people to metaphorically strangle the life out of a gay or bisexual man rather than see the homosexual as an exemplary member of the human community.

    +1 and block profile and ignore all posts

    ...Copenhagen, Denmark and Stockholm, Sweden
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    Dec 28, 2014 3:21 PM GMT
    mwolverine said
    terminator88 saidKing David was not real.

    Already 20 years ago archaeological evidence for the House of David was discovered:
    http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Tel_Dan_Stele



    Hi Author, Ralph Ellis.
    one of his books: "Solomon, Pharaoh of Egypt"
    http://www.amazon.com/Solomon-Pharaoh-Egypt-Egyptian-Exodus-ebook/dp/B0049B2FRC/ref=sr_1_10?s=books&ie=UTF8&qid=1419779607&sr=1-10&keywords=Ralph+Ellis+in+Books

    Re: The Tell Dan Stele (Wikipedia)

    “Hazael (or more accurately, the unnamed king) boasts of his victories over the king of Israel and his ally the king of the "House of David" (bytdwd), the first time the name David had been found outside of the Bible. ... The Tel Dan inscription generated considerable debate and a flurry of articles, debating its age, authorship, and even some accusations of forgery, "but it is now widely regarded (a) as genuine and (b) as referring to the Davidic dynasty and the Aramaic kingdom of Damascus." It is currently on display in the Israel Museum in Jerusalem.”

    My question to Ralph:
    "Ralph, this is interesting. The king of Israel has an ally with the king of the “House of David” would mean the House of David is not part of Israel. Do you agree? Is that how you mentioned the Tell Dan Stele in your works?"

    This would confirm what Ralph said: David was in Zoan, Tanis, in the Delta of Egypt, not in Zion.

    The Hebrew Bible would then be SO Wrong.

    King David was lifted out of Egyptian History and claimed by Judaism.

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    May 26, 2020 4:18 AM GMT
    The Tell Dan Inscription does not refer to events during the life of King David (reign: 1010-970 BCE), it refers to the reign of Ahaziah who reigned for one year, approximately 841 BCE.
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    May 26, 2020 4:43 AM GMT
    Poohbear said

    We grew up being told “There’s no evidence of any King David.”

    This was meant to say “There is no King David.”

    In 1993 we had the first evidence for the “house of David” (Tel Dan inscription)
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    May 26, 2020 4:43 AM GMT
    Steefen

    Tel Dan Inscription:

    The broken and fragmentary inscription commemorates the victory of an Aramean king over his two southern neighbors: the “king of Israel” and the “king of the House of David.”

    In the carefully incised text written in neat Aramaic characters, the Aramean king boasts that he, under the divine guidance of the god Hadad, vanquished several thousand Israelite and Judahite horsemen and charioteers before personally dispatching both of his royal opponents.

    Unfortunately, the recovered fragments of the “House of David” inscription do not preserve the names of the specific kings involved in this brutal encounter, but most scholars believe the stela recounts a campaign of Hazael of Damascus in which he defeated both Jehoram of Israel and Ahaziah of Judah.

    https://www.biblicalarchaeology.org/daily/biblical-artifacts/the-tel-dan-inscription-the-first-historical-evidence-of-the-king-david-bible-story/

    Ahaziah of Judah:

    Ahaziah of Judah (Hebrew: אֲחַזְיָה, ʼĂḥazyāh; Greek: Οχοζιας Okhozias; Latin: Ahazia) or Jehoahaz I (2 Chronicles 21:17; 25:23), was the sixth king of Judah, and the son of Jehoram and Athaliah, the daughter (or possibly sister) of king Ahab of Israel. He was also the first Judahite king to be descended from both the House of David and the House of Omri, through his mother and successor, Athaliah.

    According to 2 Kings 8:26, Ahaziah was 22 years old when he began to reign, and reigned for one year in Jerusalem. 2 Chronicles 22:2 gives his age as 42 years when his reign began in Jerusalem. Most scholars regard the 42 years in 2 Chronicles 22:2 as a copyist’s error for an original 22 years. The age of 22 is also found in some Greek and Syrian versions of 2 Chronicles 22:2.

    William F. Albright has dated his reign to 842 BC, while E. R. Thiele offers the date 841/840 BC.

    = = =

    King David reigned 1010 – 970 BCE. Ahaziah reigned approximately 841 BCE.

    = = =

    Google question: What is the date of the Tel Dan Inscription?
    Result
    The Tel Dan stele is one of four known inscriptions made during a roughly 400-year period (1200-800 BCE) containing the name “Israel”, the others being the Merneptah Stele, the Mesha Stele, and the Kurkh Monolith.
    Created: 870–750 BCE
    Writing: Old Aramaic (Phoenician alphabet)
    Discovered: 1993–94
    Present location: Israel Museum



    Steefen
    It would probably have to be after the reign of Ahaziah.

    Suppose back in 1010 BCE, David was not the king of a unified Judah-Israel.
    Suppose back in 1010 BCE, Judah-Israel was under the authority of Egypt.
    Suppose at a later time, history claimed the unified Judah-Israel was under King David, city of David, star of David when actually, when you look at the names of the Egyptian authority, his name contained a star.
    Suppose when David wrote, yea although I walk through the valley of the shadow of death, I will fear no evil, thy rod and thy staff they comfort me–suppose that is no more than a pharaoh musing on the Book of the Dead or hours in an amduat; and suppose thy rod and thy staff is no more than an icon of Osiris, the flail and crook, comforting the dead pharaoh as depicted on the sarcophagus of either Tut-ankh-amun or a later pharaoh?

    What you have is not King David, but Pharaoh David.