fredag 25. november 2011

Nr. 139: Hell doctrine is a medieval doctrine is not biblical, but Satanic, Satan and his allies will live forever as God!

Nr. 139:

Hell doctrine is a medieval doctrine is not biblical, but Satanic, Satan and his allies will live forever as God!

Only God the Father is immortal and who is in possession of this type of life - zoe!

John 3:16
For so much God loved the world that He gave His only begotten Son, that whosoever believeth in him should not perish but have everlasting life.

This shows that it is written that he who does not believe in Jesus shall not perish. But this means a hell? No, there's nothing here that shows that you shall have eternal life in hell. The opposite of eternal life is dead - you cease to exist. One is thus destroyed - not tortured.

Rev. 20:15
And death and Hades were cast into the lake of fire. This is the second death: Lake of Fire. And if someone was not written in the book of life, he was thrown into the lake of fire.

That there is talk of a "symbolic" lake, according to the context of the places in Revelation where the expression occurs. It is said that death is cast into the lake of fire. (Rev. 19: 20: 20: 14)

Death, of course not burned in the literal sense. The Devil, an invisible spirit creature, being thrown into the lake of fire. Since he is a spirit, he can not be damaged by fire, literally. - Revelation 20: 10; cf 2Mo 3: 2: Judgement 13: 20

In the same way as death and the devil shall be destroyed, so also those who are not in the book of life destroyed = again, we see that there is no basis for a hell learn.

In Matthew 10: 28 Jesus said to his audience that they should fear "him who can destroy both soul and body in hell [Gehenna]." What does it mean?

Notice that he does not say anything about the torment of Gehenna fire, no, he says that they "fear him who can destroy in Gehenna '. By mentioning 'soul' of the highlights Jesus that God can destroy all possibilities of life for a man, such a person will not have any hope of a resurrection. 'Gehenna fire' is therefore the same as the 'lake of fire "in Revelation 21: 8, namely destruction," the second death. "

Those who believe in helvetslæren says: "He has created this place where sin must have its place."

Of the Christian Greek Scriptures it appears clear that a complete atonement of the sins of men are related to Jesus Christ. As a perfect, sinless human, Jesus was the sin offering for all those of Adam's descendants who will ultimately be delivered by the inherited sin and death.

(2Kt 5: 21) Christ "sings one sacrifice for sins for ever" (Heb. 10: 12), and it is clear that he is "the Lamb of God who takes away the sin of the world." (John 1: 29, 36; 1Kt 5: 7; Rev. 5: 12; 13: 8; cf. Isaiah 53: 7) For that to happen a pardon, must blood be shed (Heb. 9: 22), and Christians who walk in the light, being assured that "Jesus, [God's] Son cleanseth us from all sin." - 1Jo 1: 7; He 9: 13, 14, Rev. 1: 5

Since God created was perfect, he has not created neither sin or hell. Why should you create a place for something that should be taken away - that disappear?

It is good that a talk with people - but why not show the good promises which the Bible refers to people, so they can choose to serve God with love and not fear. That is what the Bible teaches us - eternal life or death. Not eternal life or eternal torment. We should fear God because he has the power to condemn us to death or eternal life. Luk.12: 5, I will show you whom ye shall fear: Fear him who can kill and then have the power to cast into hell. Yes, I tell you, it's him you should fear!

Jesus said, "If your eye causes you to sin, pluck it out! It is better to go one-eyed into the kingdom of God than to have two eyes and be thrown into hell, where the ground does not die and the fire is not extinguished. "- Mark 9: 47, 48, NO 1978/85.

Another time Jesus spoke about a Trial period when he will say to the wicked: "Depart from me, cursed, into everlasting fire, prepared for the devil and his angels." He also said that they should "go away to an eternal punishment. " - Matt 25: 41, 46, Erik Gunnes' translation.

So what did Jesus really referring to when he talked about it to be cast "into hell"?
Is the "eternal flame" that Jesus talked about, literally or symbolically?
What does it mean that the evil is "off to an eternal punishment"?

Let us now turn to these questions in turn.

What referring to Jesus when he spoke of it to be cast "into hell"? The Greek word translated "hell" in Mark 9: 47, is gehenna. This word comes from the Hebrew term ge Hinnom, which means "Valley of Hinnom." Hinnom valley lay just outside the ancient Jerusalem. In the Israelite kings time there was child sacrifice there - an abominable practice that God condemned. God predicted that He would destroy those who carried out these idolatrous acts. Then Hinnom valley to be called "Valley of Slaughter", and there were "bodies of this people" remain without being buried. (Jeremiah 7: 30-34, GB 1978-1985)

Yahweh said then that the Hinnom Valley to serve as a mass grave for the dead bodies, not as a torture place for living. At the time of Jesus used the inhabitants of Jerusalem, Hinnom valley junkyard. They threw bodies of some criminals in this dump, and an ever-burning fire, provided that the waste and the bodies were burned.

When Jesus talked about the field that does not die, and the fire is not extinguished, he clearly alluded to Isaiah 66: 24 Isaiah writes of "the bodies of the men who rebelled against [God]" and says in this connection: "The field shall eat them, shall not die, and the fire is not quenched." (COM 1978/85)

Jesus and his audience were aware that these words of Isaiah was referring to what happened to the bodies of those who were not worthy to have a funeral. Jesus used so Hinnom Valley, or Gehenna, as a fitting symbol of a death without hope of a resurrection. He hit it real when he said that God "can have both body and soul perish in Gehenna." (Matthew 10: 28, Erik Gunn translation) Gehenna is a symbol of eternal death, not eternal torment.

Is the "eternal flame" that Jesus talked about, literally or symbolically? Note that the "eternal flame" that Jesus mentioned in Matthew 25: 41, was "prepared for the devil and his angels."

Do you think that literal fire can damage the spirit creatures? Or Jesus used the term "fire" in a figurative sense?

In the same speech Jesus spoke about the "sheep" and "goats". He thought, of course, not literal sheep and goats, but used the imagery to describe two types of people. (Matthew 25: 32, 33) In the eternal fire that Jesus talked about, they are evil burned up completely in the figurative sense.

What does it mean that the evil is "off to an eternal punishment"? Many translations use the word "punishment" in Matthew 25: 46, but the basic meaning of the Greek word used, Kolašin, is "to prevent the tree's growth," or "pruning, cutting off of redundant branches." They are sheep-like, has eternal life, while those goat-like and do not repent, the "eternal punishment" - they are cut off from life forever.

Jesus never said that humans have an immortal soul. He talked often about the resurrection of the dead. (Luke 14: 13, 14, John 5: 25-29, 11: 25) Why would Jesus say that the dead will get your life back, if he believed that the soul was not dead?

Jesus never said that God is evil to torment the wicked forever. He said instead: "God so loved the world that He gave His only begotten Son, that everyone exercising faith in him should not be destroyed but have everlasting life." (John 3: 16)

Why did Jesus say that those who exercise faith in him will be destroyed? If he really meant was that they should live and be tormented in a fiery hell for all eternity, would he not have said it?

The doctrine of a burning hell is not based on the Bible. It is in fact a pagan beliefs disguised as a Christian doctrine.

"The gift God gives is everlasting life," says the Bible. Servant of God John wrote: "This is what is promised, as he [God] himself has promised us eternal life." It is no wonder that a young man asked Jesus, "Teacher, what good must I do to have eternal life? "(Romans 6: 23; 1 John 2: 25; Matthew 19: 16) And the apostle Paul wrote of a" hope of eternal life which God, who can not lie, promises of long times since. " - Titus 1: 2

What does it mean that God gave the promise of eternal life "for a long time ago"? Some believe that Paul believed that God intended humans to live forever, even before he created the first human pair, Adam and Eve. Whether Paul meant this or referring to a time after the man had been created, and when God declared his intention, it is clear that God's will include the fact that people will live forever.

So where we agree - the promise and hope, the Bible gives a promise of eternal life.

When Adam sinned, he lost the right to eternal life for themselves and for all their yet unborn offspring. (1 Exodus 2: 17) When he was a sinner because of his disobedience, he was imperfect, unreliable.

From then on, Adam's body was actually programmed to die. As the Bible says: "The wages sin pays is death." (Romans 6: 23) Adams imperfect descendants were in fact programmed to die, not to live forever. The Bible explains: "Sin entered the world through one man [Adam], and death through sin, and death. . . spread to all men because all sinned. "- Romans 5: 12

Now it was the way that Adam and Eve disobeyed and was expelled from the Garden of Eden. Did it that God has changed his purpose in mind that people would live forever in a paradise on earth? By no means!

If God had done that, had it meant that he admitted that he failed to perform its original purpose. We can be sure that God does what he promises, as he himself declares: "How shall my word that goes out of my mouth, turn out to be. It shall not return to me empty-handed, but it will certainly do what I have been pleased, and it must have certain procedures in which I have sent it. "- Isaiah 55: 11

Paul said: "The gift God gives is everlasting life by Christ Jesus our Lord." (Romans 6: 23) Jesus himself revealed that the only way to eternal life through him, for he said: "I am the way and the truth and the life. "It is therefore essential that we accept the role Jesus plays in connection with making eternal life possible. So even where we agree Clay Gulen, it is only by showing faith in Jesus that we have the opportunity for eternal life.

But we die - what happens then? Do we live on as a soul?

In the beginning there was no need for resurrection. The resurrection was not part of God's original purpose for mankind, as it was intended that they should die. God did that on the contrary, clear that it was his intention that the earth would be filled with real people, not a degenerative, dying humanity. His work was perfect and therefore without errors, deficiencies and disease. (5Mo 32: 4)

Death came thus into the human world by Adam's transgression. (Row 5: 12) Because of their sin and imperfection that it led to, could not give Adam his descendants eternal life, no not even a hope of eternal life in legacy. "Nor can a rotten three produce good fruit," said Jesus. (Mt 7: 17, 18, Job 14: 1, 2) Resurrection Hope was added for those of Adam's descendants who wanted to be obedient to God, could be freed from the curse of death.

From this, you have a biblical basis for hope and faith in eternal life, while avoiding to involve learning that can not be defended from the Bible. We see why we do not have a soul, but a soul can die not in conflict with the doctrine of eternal life.

The idea of ​​an immortal soul is based on the fact that we have a soul and a body. What if this perception is wrong? There is no basis in the Bible to believe that there is a soul and a body.

The American poet Longfellow wrote: "The words 'dust you are and to dust you shall return' was not said about the soul."

Is that correct?
Who God spoke to when he said: "For dust you are and to dust you shall return"?
To the first man, Adam. Was the death sentence only Adam's body?
Or was it Adam as a breathing soul?

Genesis 2: 7 (A) clearly states: "And the Lord God formed man of the earth's soil and blew the breath of life into his nostrils, and man became a living soul." This passage is of fundamental importance for the understanding of the word "soul" as used in the Bible. The verse clearly states that "man became [could not] a living soul." God said words to this living soul, this breathing creature, Adam, that if he disobeyed, he would die and return to the elements in the earth which he had formed. - 1 Genesis 2: 17; 3: 19

Note that this does not say anything about that man has a soul that can come to something else. Why not? Since Adam, with all his abilities, was a soul. He did not have a soul. If there existed such a thing as a burning hell or purgatory, there should at least have been discussed at this one place in the Bible. But it is not even alluded to it.

Why not? Because the simple penalty for disobedience was exactly the opposite of the life of Adam had in paradise - the death, not life elsewhere. Paul describes it easy in Romans 6: 23: "The wages of sin is death." It said nothing about the fires of hell or purgatory, it is said only death. And death is not an adequate punishment?

Another factor we have in mind is that a basic sense of justice tells us that Adam should have been aware of the real extent of the possible punishment before he was disobedient. But it said absolutely nothing about an immortal soul, the fires of hell or purgatory in the account in 1 Deuteronomy.

If God's original intention was that the perfect, obedient people were to live forever on a paradise earth, what sense would it be to equip people with a soul that was separated from the body and immortal?

It would be completely unnecessary.

Douglas T. Holden writes in his book Death Shall Have No Dominion, "Christian theology has merged with Greek philosophy to the extent that it has brought people with a faith that is a mixture of nine parts of Greek thought and some Christian thinking. »

A good example is the widespread belief in an immortal soul. Plato, for example, wrote: "The soul is immortal and imperishable, and our souls will live in another world!"

The discussion about the immortal soul - and how it is - is a discussion based on or learn from the philosophy, not the Bible.

Since the Biblical sense is no reason to believe that there is a "very soul".
The difficulty is that the ideas people usually associate with the word "soul", not derived from the Hebrew Scriptures or the Christian Greek Scriptures, but mostly from ancient Greek philosophy, that of pagan religious thought.

In direct contrast to the Greek doctrine that a psy · khe (soul) is intangible, not tangible, but invisible and immortal, the Bible shows that both the "psy · khe 'and' nẹfesj" when those words are used of earthly creatures, referring to something is material, tangible, visible and deadly. Exactly the same Hebrew term used for animals, namely nẹfesj chaijạh (living soul), is also used of Adam. So you do not have a soul - you are a soul (like your cat, dog and parakeet). But God is eternal life bestowed upon us in the Son Jesus Christ, he is the tree of life, and through him we have eternal life, we humans. Without him we are like animals and will stand up for sentence, and are not our names written in the Book of Life of the Lamb await the second death!

Hell \ lake of fire \ the second death is all the wicked and those who have not chosen Christ will be tilintettgjort or destroyed for God the Father creates a new heaven and a new earth! This is how I see the scriptural teachings!

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