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Flaunt Your 'likes' / Nairalanders; How Many Likes And Shares Do You Have So Far? / Game Time// Name a Female Name & WIN A FREE Iphone 7 (1) (2) (3) (4)

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Re: Comment Without any likes An Iphone 7 by MozB(m): 12:28am On Dec 16, 2016
I was in a cab today and the cab driver said, "I love my job, I'm my own boss. Nobody tells me what to do..." Then I said, "turn Left and drop me". And he did

4 Likes

Re: Comment Without any likes An Iphone 7 by fucklikant101(m): 7:33am On Dec 17, 2016
I was ban by one albino low life, i guess he was on his period when he did that. embarassed

3 Likes

Re: Comment Without any likes An Iphone 7 by fucklikant101(m): 8:36am On Dec 17, 2016
iykedare:


My nigga, how are you enjoying your ban? Should I increase it to 3 years? cool cool grin

^^
I was ban by an albino low life shiiitbag, I guess he is on his period embarassed

1 Like

Re: Comment Without any likes An Iphone 7 by MozB(m): 4:10pm On Dec 18, 2016
A woman and her 7years old son were inside a
Keke Napep. It was raining and all the prostitutes
were standing by the roadside. The Boy asked;
"Mummy, what are all those women doing?" His
Mother replied; "They are waiting for their
husbands to come back from work". The Keke Napep driver turned around and said; "Why don't
you tell him the truth? Little boy, they are
prostitutes. They sleep with men for money." The
Boy's eyes got wide and asked; "Mummy is that
true?" His mother, glaring hard at the driver replied;
"Yes." After a few minutes, the boy asked; "Mummy, what happens to the babies those women have?"
She replied; "Most of them become Keke Napep
drivers.

3 Likes

Re: Comment Without any likes An Iphone 7 by MozB(m): 11:09pm On Dec 18, 2016
Interviewer: How much milk do these cows give?
.
Farmer: Which one? The Black one or the brown one?
.
Interviewer: Brown one. Farmer: A couple of litres per day
.
Interviewer: And the black one?
.
Farmer: A couple of litres per day.
.
Interviewer(naturally a bit flummoxed): I see. What do you give them to eat?
.
Farmer: Which one? Black or brown?
.
Interviewer: Black.
.
Farmer: It eats grass.
.
Interviewer: And the other one?
.
Farmer: Grass.
.
Interviewer(nowannoyed) : Why do you keep asking which one when the answers are the same?
.
Farmer: Because the black one’s mine.
.
Interviewer: Oh, and the brown one?
.
Farmer: It’s also mine

1 Like

Re: Comment Without any likes An Iphone 7 by MozB(m): 6:59pm On Dec 19, 2016
Interviewer: There are 500 bricks on a plane. You drop one outside. How many are left?
.
Applicant: That's easy, 499
.
Interviewer: What are the three steps to put an elephant into a fridge?
.
Applicant: Open the fridge, Put the elephant in. Close the fridge.
.
Interviewer: What are the four steps to put a deer into the fridge?
.
Applicant: Open the fridge. Take the elephant out. Put the deer in.
Close the fridge.
.
Interviewer: It's lion's birthday,
all the animals are there except one, why?
.
Applicant: Because the deer is in the fridge.
.
Interviewer: How does an old woman cross a swamp filled with crocodiles?
.
Applicant: She just crosses it
because the crocodiles are at the lion's birthday.
.
Interviewer: Last question.
In the end the old lady still died, Why?
..
Applicant: Err....I guess she drowned?
.
Interviewer: No! She was hit by the brick. You may leave now.

1 Like

Re: Comment Without any likes An Iphone 7 by MrTeCO(m): 10:17pm On Dec 22, 2016
MozB:
Interviewer: There are 500 bricks on a plane. You drop one outside. How many are left?
.
Applicant: That's easy, 499
.
Interviewer: What are the three steps to put an elephant into a fridge?
.
Applicant: Open the fridge, Put the elephant in. Close the fridge.
.
Interviewer: What are the four steps to put a deer into the fridge?
.
Applicant: Open the fridge. Take the elephant out. Put the deer in.
Close the fridge.
.
Interviewer: It's lion's birthday,
all the animals are there except one, why?
.
Applicant: Because the deer is in the fridge.
.
Interviewer: How does an old woman cross a swamp filled with crocodiles?
.
Applicant: She just crosses it
because the crocodiles are at the lion's birthday.
.
Interviewer: Last question.
In the end the old lady still died, Why?
..
Applicant: Err....I guess she drowned?
.
Interviewer: No! She was hit by the brick. You may leave now.


Finally we have a winner
please kindly PM d OP for ur gift jor.....u too try.....

1 Like

Re: Comment Without any likes An Iphone 7 by MozB(m): 11:25pm On Dec 22, 2016
MrTeCO:


Finally we have a winner please kindly PM d OP for ur gift jor.....u too try.....
Op were been don flee?

1 Like

Re: Comment Without any likes An Iphone 7 by MrTeCO(m): 12:58pm On Dec 23, 2016
MozB:

Op were been don flee?

lolzzzz....wait on him n see first

1 Like

Re: Comment Without any likes An Iphone 7 by GoodyOG: 9:40pm On Dec 23, 2016
so u guys are still commenting here

1 Like

Re: Comment Without any likes An Iphone 7 by Frenzy007(m): 9:04pm On Dec 25, 2016
like dz post and u shall not live to witness 2017

1 Like

Re: Comment Without any likes An Iphone 7 by GoodyOG: 3:34am On Dec 26, 2016
Frenzy007:
like dz post and u shall not live to witness 2017

people get mind ooo...so they liked this ur post after everything

1 Like

Re: Comment Without any likes An Iphone 7 by GoodyOG: 4:07pm On Dec 26, 2016
FROM MOD.

1 Like

Re: Comment Without any likes An Iphone 7 by Atom57(m): 4:34pm On Dec 26, 2016
undecided

1 Like

Re: Comment Without any likes An Iphone 7 by jamace(m): 7:16am On Dec 27, 2016
Merry Xmas, people. kiss

1 Like

Re: Comment Without any likes An Iphone 7 by sweettease(f): 7:30am On Dec 29, 2016
Frenzy007:
like dz post and u shall not live to witness 2017
Desperado!

1 Like

Re: Comment Without any likes An Iphone 7 by Frenzy007(m): 2:40pm On Dec 29, 2016
like dz post and dz shall be ur portion @pics

1 Like

Re: Comment Without any likes An Iphone 7 by Kimikazi2: 4:09pm On Dec 29, 2016
Don't hate, pls don't like this.

1 Like

Re: Comment Without any likes An Iphone 7 by Frenzy007(m): 4:14pm On Dec 29, 2016
plz like dz post and by DECEMBER 31ST 11:59 SOMETHING TERRIBLE SHALL HAPPEN TO YOU

1 Like

Re: Comment Without any likes An Iphone 7 by Frenzy007(m): 4:14pm On Dec 29, 2016
plz like dz post and by DECEMBER 31ST 2016 11:59 SOMETHING TERRIBLE SHALL HAPPEN TO YOU

1 Like

Re: Comment Without any likes An Iphone 7 by yusluvad(m): 5:21pm On Dec 29, 2016
iPhone 7

1 Like

Re: Comment Without any likes An Iphone 7 by ccollins(m): 12:06pm On Jan 02

1 Like

Re: Comment Without any likes An Iphone 7 by ccollins(m): 12:47am On Jan 03
The Bloodlines of the Nephilim The Bible provides a specific geneology and bloodline of the Nephilim giants after the flood that can be traced back to Noah ’s own sons. What seems to be consistent with the presence of the Nephilim gene was an affinity for evil , due to their fallen angelic parentage . And among Noah ’s sons, Ham was by far the most wicked. Ham “ And the sons of Noah, that went forth of the ark , were Shem , and Ham, and Japheth : and Ham is the father of Canaan . ” – Genesis 9 :18 . From the first time Ham is introduced , he is described as “ the father of Canaan .” Notice none of his brothers get any similar distinction. Whenever special descriptions are included in a genealogy in Scripture it is the Bible’s way of saying something significant happened with this particular event . And the student of the Bible should search the Scriptures to find out what that event could be. In this case, it is clear that Canaan carried the Nephilim gene . This could only happen through his mother, Ham’s wife, having the Nephilim gene herself, since we know Noah in all his generations was 100 % human. If Ham were wicked and not a follower of God, the odds of him taking a wife who was a part of the Nephilim hybrid pagan culture was much higher (B & E : also note that throughout Scripture , men who fell into sin often ended up marrying wives who worshiped false gods; for example, Solomon or King Ahab ). And from what the Bible details, Ham was no follower of God. In fact, he was involved in an inappropriate incident with Noah that led to a curse : And Noah began to be an husbandman , and he planted a vineya

1 Like

Re: Comment Without any likes An Iphone 7 by VastFinder: 9:21am On Jan 03
TFU... If you like my Comment.

1 Like

Re: Comment Without any likes An Iphone 7 by ib4real95(m): 5:30pm On Jan 03
History of the Bible - Who wrote the Bible?

The Bible was written over a span of 1500 years, by 40 writers. Unlike other religious writings, the Bible reads as a factual news account of real events, places, people, and dialogue. Historians and archaeologists have repeatedly confirmed its authenticity.

Using the writers' own writing styles and personalities, God shows us who he is and what it's like to know him.

There is one central message consistently carried by all 40 writers of the Bible: God, who created us all, desires a relationship with us. He calls us to know him and trust him.

The Bible not only inspires us, it explains life and God to us. It does not answer all the questions we might have, but enough of them. It shows us how to live with purpose and compassion. How to relate to others. It encourages us to rely on God for strength, direction, and enjoy his love for us. The Bible also tells us how we can have eternal life.

Multiple categories of evidence support the historical accuracy of the Bible as well as its claim to divine authorship. (Here are the subsections of this article, if you want to jump to any particular one.)

How does archaeology support the Bible?
Has the Bible changed over time, or do we have what was originally written?
Are the gospel accounts of Jesus reliable?
Do historians confirm what the Bible says about Jesus?
Are there contradictions in the Bible?
How were the books of the New Testament determined? Why not the gospel of Judas?
Why did it take 30 to 60 years for the Gospels to be written?
Does it matter if Jesus really did and said what is in the Gospels?

1. How does archaeology support the Bible?

Archaeology cannot prove that the Bible is God's written word to us. However, archaeology can (and does) substantiate the Bible's historical accuracy. Archaeologists have consistently discovered the names of government officials, kings, cities, and festivals mentioned in the Bible -- sometimes when historians didn't think such people or places existed. For example, the Gospel of John tells of Jesus healing a cripple next to the Pool of Bethesda. The text even describes the five porticoes (walkways) leading to the pool. Scholars didn't think the pool existed, until archaeologists found it forty feet below ground, complete with the five porticoes.1

The Bible has a tremendous amount of historical detail, so not everything mentioned in it has yet been found through archaeology. However, not one archaeological find has conflicted with what the Bible records.2

In contrast, news reporter Lee Strobel comments about the Book of Mormon: "Archaeology has repeatedly failed to substantiate its claims about events that supposedly occurred long ago in the Americas. I remember writing to the Smithsonian Institute to inquire about whether there was any evidence supporting the claims of Mormonism, only to be told in unequivocal terms that its archaeologists see 'no direct connection between the archaeology of the New World and the subject matter of the book.'" Archaeologists have never located cities, persons, names, or places mentioned in the Book of Mormon.3

Many of the ancient locations mentioned by Luke, in the Book of Acts in the New Testament, have been identified through archaeology. "In all, Luke names thirty-two countries, fifty-four cities and nine islands without an error."4

Archaeology has also refuted many ill-founded theories about the Bible. For example, a theory still taught in some colleges today asserts that Moses could not have written the Pentateuch (the first five books of the Bible), because writing had not been invented in his day. Then archaeologists discovered the Black Stele. "It had wedge-shaped characters on it and contained the detailed laws of Hammurabi. Was it post-Moses? No! It was pre-Mosaic; not only that, but it was pre-Abraham (2,000 B.C.). It preceded Moses' writings by at least three centuries."5

Archaeology consistently confirms the historical accuracy of the Bible.

Again, the gospels read like news reports, a factual accounting of the days events, each from their own perspective. The descriptions are unique to each writer, but the facts are in agreement. The gospels give specific geographical names and cultural details that have been confirmed by historians and archaeologists.

For a sample from one of the Gospels, click here: SHOW / HIDE SAMPLE

4. Do historians confirm what the Bible says about Jesus?

The Bible reports that Jesus of Nazareth performed many miracles, was executed by the Romans, and rose from the dead. Numerous ancient historians corroborate the Bible's account of the life of Jesus and his followers:

Cornelius Tacitus (A.D. 55-120), an historian of first-century Rome, is considered one of the most accurate historians of the ancient world.6 An excerpt from Tacitus tells us that the Roman emperor Nero "inflicted the most exquisite tortures on a class...called Christians. ...Christus [Christ], from whom the name had its origin, suffered the extreme penalty during the reign of Tiberius at the hands of one of our procurators, Pontius Pilatus...."7

Flavius Josephus, a Jewish historian (A.D. 38-100), wrote about Jesus in his Jewish Antiquities. From Josephus, "we learn that Jesus was a wise man who did surprising feats, taught many, won over followers from among Jews and Greeks, was believed to be the Messiah, was accused by the Jewish leaders, was condemned to be crucified by Pilate, and was considered to be resurrected."8

Suetonius, Pliny the Younger, and Thallus also wrote about Christian worship and persecution that is consistent with New Testament accounts.

Even the Jewish Talmud, certainly not biased toward Jesus, concurs about the major events of his life. From the Talmud, "we learn that Jesus was conceived out of wedlock, gathered disciples, made blasphemous claims about himself, and worked miracles, but these miracles are attributed to sorcery and not to God."9

This is remarkable information considering that most ancient historians focused on political and military leaders, not on obscure rabbis from distant provinces of the Roman Empire. Yet ancient historians (Jews, Greeks and Romans) confirm the major events that are presented in the New Testament, even though they were not believers themselves.

5. Are there contradictions in the Bible?

While some claim that the Bible is full of contradictions, this simply isn't true. The number of apparent contradictions is actually remarkably small for a book of the Bible's size and scope. What apparent discrepancies do exist are more curiosity than calamity. They do not touch on any major event or article of faith.

Here is an example of a so-called contradiction. Pilate ordered that a sign be posted on the cross where Jesus hung. Three of the Gospels record what was written on that sign:
In Matthew: "This is Jesus, the king of the Jews."
In Mark: "The king of the Jews."
In John: "Jesus of Nazareth, the king of the Jews."

The wording is different, hence the apparent contradiction. The remarkable thing, though, is that all three writers describe the same event in such detail -- Jesus was crucified. On this they all agree. They even record that a sign was posted on the cross, and the meaning of the sign is the same in all three accounts!

What about the exact wording? In the original Greek of the Gospels, they didn't use a quotation symbol as we do today to indicate a direct quote. The Gospel writers were making an indirect quote, which would account for the subtle differences in the passages.

Here is another example of an apparent contradiction. Was Jesus two nights in the tomb or three nights in the tomb before His resurrection? Jesus said, prior to his crucifixion, "For as Jonah was three days and three nights in the belly of a huge fish, so the Son of Man will be three days and three nights in the heart of the earth" (Matthew 12:40). Mark records another statement that Jesus made, "We are going up t

1 Like

Re: Comment Without any likes An Iphone 7 by ib4real95(m): 5:31pm On Jan 03
Again, the gospels read like news reports, a factual accounting of the days events, each from their own perspective. The descriptions are unique to each writer, but the facts are in agreement. The gospels give specific geographical names and cultural details that have been confirmed by historians and archaeologists.

For a sample from one of the Gospels, click here: SHOW / HIDE SAMPLE

4. Do historians confirm what the Bible says about Jesus?

The Bible reports that Jesus of Nazareth performed many miracles, was executed by the Romans, and rose from the dead. Numerous ancient historians corroborate the Bible's account of the life of Jesus and his followers:

Cornelius Tacitus (A.D. 55-120), an historian of first-century Rome, is considered one of the most accurate historians of the ancient world.6 An excerpt from Tacitus tells us that the Roman emperor Nero "inflicted the most exquisite tortures on a class...called Christians. ...Christus [Christ], from whom the name had its origin, suffered the extreme penalty during the reign of Tiberius at the hands of one of our procurators, Pontius Pilatus...."7

Flavius Josephus, a Jewish historian (A.D. 38-100), wrote about Jesus in his Jewish Antiquities. From Josephus, "we learn that Jesus was a wise man who did surprising feats, taught many, won over followers from among Jews and Greeks, was believed to be the Messiah, was accused by the Jewish leaders, was condemned to be crucified by Pilate, and was considered to be resurrected."8

Suetonius, Pliny the Younger, and Thallus also wrote about Christian worship and persecution that is consistent with New Testament accounts.

Even the Jewish Talmud, certainly not biased toward Jesus, concurs about the major events of his life. From the Talmud, "we learn that Jesus was conceived out of wedlock, gathered disciples, made blasphemous claims about himself, and worked miracles, but these miracles are attributed to sorcery and not to God."9

This is remarkable information considering that most ancient historians focused on political and military leaders, not on obscure rabbis from distant provinces of the Roman Empire. Yet ancient historians (Jews, Greeks and Romans) confirm the major events that are presented in the New Testament, even though they were not believers themselves.

5. Are there contradictions in the Bible?

While some claim that the Bible is full of contradictions, this simply isn't true. The number of apparent contradictions is actually remarkably small for a book of the Bible's size and scope. What apparent discrepancies do exist are more curiosity than calamity. They do not touch on any major event or article of faith.

Here is an example of a so-called contradiction. Pilate ordered that a sign be posted on the cross where Jesus hung. Three of the Gospels record what was written on that sign:
In Matthew: "This is Jesus, the king of the Jews."
In Mark: "The king of the Jews."
In John: "Jesus of Nazareth, the king of the Jews."

The wording is different, hence the apparent contradiction. The remarkable thing, though, is that all three writers describe the same event in such detail -- Jesus was crucified. On this they all agree. They even record that a sign was posted on the cross, and the meaning of the sign is the same in all three accounts!

What about the exact wording? In the original Greek of the Gospels, they didn't use a quotation symbol as we do today to indicate a direct quote. The Gospel writers were making an indirect quote, which would account for the subtle differences in the passages.

Here is another example of an apparent contradiction. Was Jesus two nights in the tomb or three nights in the tomb before His resurrection? Jesus said, prior to his crucifixion, "For as Jonah was three days and three nights in the belly of a huge fish, so the Son of Man will be three days and three nights in the heart of the earth" (Matthew 12:40). Mark records another statement that Jesus made, "We are going up tAgain, the gospels read like news reports, a factual accounting of the days events, each from their own perspective. The descriptions are unique to each writer, but the facts are in agreement. The gospels give specific geographical names and cultural details that have been confirmed by historians and archaeologists.

For a sample from one of the Gospels, click here: SHOW / HIDE SAMPLE

4. Do historians confirm what the Bible says about Jesus?

The Bible reports that Jesus of Nazareth performed many miracles, was executed by the Romans, and rose from the dead. Numerous ancient historians corroborate the Bible's account of the life of Jesus and his followers:

Cornelius Tacitus (A.D. 55-120), an historian of first-century Rome, is considered one of the most accurate historians of the ancient world.6 An excerpt from Tacitus tells us that the Roman emperor Nero "inflicted the most exquisite tortures on a class...called Christians. ...Christus [Christ], from whom the name had its origin, suffered the extreme penalty during the reign of Tiberius at the hands of one of our procurators, Pontius Pilatus...."7

Flavius Josephus, a Jewish historian (A.D. 38-100), wrote about Jesus in his Jewish Antiquities. From Josephus, "we learn that Jesus was a wise man who did surprising feats, taught many, won over followers from among Jews and Greeks, was believed to be the Messiah, was accused by the Jewish leaders, was condemned to be crucified by Pilate, and was considered to be resurrected."8

Suetonius, Pliny the Younger, and Thallus also wrote about Christian worship and persecution that is consistent with New Testament accounts.

Even the Jewish Talmud, certainly not biased toward Jesus, concurs about the major events of his life. From the Talmud, "we learn that Jesus was conceived out of wedlock, gathered disciples, made blasphemous claims about himself, and worked miracles, but these miracles are attributed to sorcery and not to God."9

This is remarkable information considering that most ancient historians focused on political and military leaders, not on obscure rabbis from distant provinces of the Roman Empire. Yet ancient historians (Jews, Greeks and Romans) confirm the major events that are presented in the New Testament, even though they were not believers themselves.

5. Are there contradictions in the Bible?

While some claim that the Bible is full of contradictions, this simply isn't true. The number of apparent contradictions is actually remarkably small for a book of the Bible's size and scope. What apparent discrepancies do exist are more curiosity than calamity. They do not touch on any major event or article of faith.

Here is an example of a so-called contradiction. Pilate ordered that a sign be posted on the cross where Jesus hung. Three of the Gospels record what was written on that sign:
In Matthew: "This is Jesus, the king of the Jews."
In Mark: "The king of the Jews."
In John: "Jesus of Nazareth, the king of the Jews."

The wording is different, hence the apparent contradiction. The remarkable thing, though, is that all three writers describe the same event in such detail -- Jesus was crucified. On this they all agree. They even record that a sign was posted on the cross, and the meaning of the sign is the same in all three accounts!

What about the exact wording? In the original Greek of the Gospels, they didn't use a quotation symbol as we do today to indicate a direct quote. The Gospel writers were making an indirect quote, which would account for the subtle differences in the passages.

Here is another example of an apparent contradiction. Was Jesus two nights in the tomb or three nights in the tomb before His resurrection? Jesus said, prior to his crucifixion, "For as Jonah was three days and three nights in the belly of a huge fish, so the Son of Man will be three days and three nights in the heart of the earth" (Matthew 12:40). Mark records another statement that Jesus made, "We are going up tAgain, the gospels read like news reports, a factual accounting of the days events, each from their own perspective. The descriptions are unique to each writer, but the facts are in agreement. The gospels give specific geographical names and cultural details that have been confirmed by historians and archaeologists.

For a sample from one of the Gospels, click here: SHOW / HIDE SAMPLE

4. Do historians confirm what the Bible says about Jesus?

The Bible reports that Jesus of Nazareth performed many miracles, was executed by the Romans, and rose from the dead. Numerous ancient historians corroborate the Bible's account of the life of Jesus and his followers:

Cornelius Tacitus (A.D. 55-120), an historian of first-century Rome, is considered one of the most accurate historians of the ancient world.6 An excerpt from Tacitus tells us that the Roman emperor Nero "inflicted the most exquisite tortures on a class...called Christians. ...Christus [Christ], from whom the name had its origin, suffered the extreme penalty during the reign of Tiberius at the hands of one of our procurators, Pontius Pilatus...."7

Flavius Josephus, a Jewish historian (A.D. 38-100), wrote about Jesus in his Jewish Antiquities. From Josephus, "we learn that Jesus was a wise man who did surprising feats, taught many, won over followers from among Jews and Greeks, was believed to be the Messiah, was accused by the Jewish leaders, was condemned to be crucified by Pilate, and was considered to be resurrected."8

Suetonius, Pliny the Younger, and Thallus also wrote about Christian worship and persecution that is consistent with New Testament accounts.

Even the Jewish Talmud, certainly not biased toward Jesus, concurs about the major events of his life. From the Talmud, "we learn that Jesus was conceived out of wedlock, gathered disciples, made blasphemous claims about himself, and worked miracles, but these miracles are attributed to sorcery and not to God."9

This is remarkable information considering that most ancient historians focused on political and military leaders, not on obscure rabbis from distant provinces of the Roman Empire. Yet ancient historians (Jews, Greeks and Romans) confirm the major events that are presented in the New Testament, even though they were not believers themselves.

5. Are there contradictions in the Bible?

While some claim that the Bible is full of contradictions, this simply isn't true. The number of apparent contradictions is actually remarkably small for a book of the Bible's size and scope. What apparent discrepancies do exist are more curiosity than calamity. They do not touch on any major event or article of faith.

Here is an example of a so-called contradiction. Pilate ordered that a sign be posted on the cross where Jesus hung. Three of the Gospels record what was written on that sign:
In Matthew: "This is Jesus, the king of the Jews."
In Mark: "The king of the Jews."
In John: "Jesus of Nazareth, the king of the Jews."

The wording is different, hence the apparent contradiction. The remarkable thing, though, is that all three writers describe the same event in such detail -- Jesus was crucified. On this they all agree. They even record that a sign was posted on the cross, and the meaning of the sign is the same in all three accounts!

What about the exact wording? In the original Greek of the Gospels, they didn't use a quotation symbol as we do today to indicate a direct quote. The Gospel writers were making an indirect quote, which would account for the subtle differences in the passages.

Here is another example of an apparent contradiction. Was Jesus two nights in the tomb or three nights in the tomb before His resurrection? Jesus said, prior to his crucifixion, "For as Jonah was three days and three nights in the belly of a huge fish, so the Son of Man will be three days and three nights in the heart of the earth" (Matthew 12:40). Mark records another statement that Jesus made, "We are going up t

1 Like

Re: Comment Without any likes An Iphone 7 by ROUS(m): 11:52am On Jan 06
Sakon EPL na Sky Sports: Sakamakon wasanni, cin ball, yan wasa, da sauran su. Kira *50000*7# a N40 ga sati. Dakatarwa, tura STOP WEPLH zuwa ga 50000

1 Like

Re: Comment Without any likes An Iphone 7 by Thugnificent(m): 9:21am On Jan 11
Hmmm

1 Like

Re: Comment Without any likes An Iphone 7 by YhungPablo(m): 7:57pm On Jan 19
( Quote) ( Report ) 19 Likes ( Like ) ( Share)

2 Likes 1 Share

Re: Comment Without any likes An Iphone 7 by Airborne02: 7:14am On Jan 22
...

1 Like

Re: Comment Without any likes An Iphone 7 by Timichael(m): 7:51pm On Feb 08
By clicking like, may God make your life miserable. You will never know peace. Everything you love will perish...

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