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John 15:5


When He said, “I thirst,” that was the humanity of Jesus Christ. God is never in want, as a matter of fact. When He experienced tiredness and had to sleep or rest, that was the human nature of the hypostatic union. How do I know that Christ does not fall asleep? It says of Him as the covenant Keeper in Psalm 121:4 “Behold, he that keepeth Israel shall neither slumber nor sleep.” When He said, “I am the way, the truth, and the life;” when we heard the scriptural, “…and the Word was made flesh,” and when He made the pronouncement, “I am the resurrection,” those were the utterances of the Divine nature of the Christ. How can He say, “…without Me ye canst do nothing,” if the nature of Divinity is not of the hypostatic union? When He looked at them and produced the express vocality of, “Before Abraham was, I am,” what irked their adrenaline convulsions was that, after He uttered the first three words, He concluded with, “I Am,” dramatically placing His wide spread hand on His chest, to claim the sobriquet of the covenant name, making Jesus the Jehovah. He actually called Himself, “JEHOVAH!”Read More


With the exception of Muhammad all other mentioned prophets (All Jewish) in the Qur’an did vaticinate saying, “Thus saith Jehovah”; Allah had no mentioning in their mouths throughout centuries of their Bible missionary vaticination. Millennia permanency of the Bible makes it the authentic scriptural relevance of theology. The Holy Bible furnishes its reader with historical dates, names, events and locations; all of which pass the tests of archeological and other researches. What else does one expect from the Bible, is it not the book of God’s Authorship? Without any scintilla of equivocation, I strongly believe that Muhammad should never have mentioned the stories, characters and events of the Bible to the establishment of his Islamic Qur’an. Prophet Muhammad should have limited himself to the twenty-five percent Islamic availability of the religion’s didacticism. But unfortunately, his dabble into the theological intricacies of the Christian divine protocolary exposes his stark ignorance or demonic assisted religious domination.Read More


Take a good look at John 1:1, there are two that are of the Deity. How can there be two, each of Whom is God, in verse one? Simple! We have to go back to Genesis. Chapter one of verse one reads: “In the beginning God created the heaven and the earth.” The sobriquet ‘God’ in Hebrew is 'Elohiym (el-o-heem'): ‘1. gods in the ordinary sense 2. but specifically used (in the plural thus, especially with the article) of the supreme God 3. occasionally applied by way of deference to magistrates 4. and sometimes as a superlative.’ If it is plural, then the Trinity was involved in creationism. Is there a singular form of the Hebraic 'Elohiym? Yes, it is 'Elowahh (el-o'-ah; rarely (shortened) >eloahh {el-o'-ah}) ‘a deity or the Deity.’ 'Elowahh appears 56 times in the Old Testament, 51 of it are in reference to Jehovah God.Read More


The sin question: that is what needs to be addressed first. One must come to the realisation of his spiritual cadaveric stand before God. Romans 3:23, "For all have sinned, and come short of the glory of God;" ushers one into the cadaverous reality. The genesis of man's misery is this, "Wherefore, as by one man sin entered into the world, and death by sin; and so death passed upon all men, for that all have sinned" [Romans 5:12]. You do not have to kill anyone or spread lies to receive the spiritual tag of sinfulness. Adam passed it to his progeny: mankind. It is a spiritual phenomenon. Misusing his moral agency, Adam gave the world away to the evil one, Lucifer. Jesus came to address the sin question. He is the One of the soteriological focus.Read More