Skip to comments.Anyone here thing the G*D is at work this weekend?
Posted on 03/20/2010 11:13:53 AM PDT by US Navy Vet
According to the Holy Bible ANYONE who does bad things to Isreal, Bad things will happen to them.
It’s all G*D.
I thing I’ll go figure out what this thinkamajig is.
Remember the 50’s B movie classic - The Think, with James Arness.
**Are we not allowed to spell out G-D?**
That is Jewish belief. OUT OF RESPECT for Israel, I honor their tradition, when referring to Judaism or Israel.
“Anyone here thing the G*D is at work this weekend?”
If you mean God, then say God.
My answer is yes, but the other guy is alive and well too...
God is always at work and answer every prayer with three answers: yes, no, and wait.
**on TV they can say GD,**
Lately, I’ve noticed them bleeping out the “G” and NOT the “D”
We can only pray this is so.
If He is, He’s not proofing His work.
Ahahahaha....thanks for the laugh. Very funny.
When bad things happen to the Saudi’s maybe you’ll have an argument.
You just did.
And ironically, so does Is-ra-el.
“El” is deity-referencing.
So is Judea, incorporating “Yah” for Yahweh in the original pronunciation.
And of course, lots of names do that, like Mi-ka-yah and Mi-cha-el, which are the same name with ‘el’ substituted for ‘yah’ at the end.
That substitution became popular in Ebla under King Ebrum (Abram) circa 4300 years ago.
So deity names have always been said and written.
The whole n*me wr*tten l*ke th*s thing is historically inaccurate.
See post #35.
Galatians 6:15-16 --
15 Neither circumcision nor uncircumcision means anything; what counts is a new creation.
16 Peace and mercy to all who follow this rule, even to the Israel of God.
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The commandment not to erase or deface the name of God comes from Deut. 12:3. In that passage, the people are commanded that when they take over the promised land, they should destroy all things related to the idolatrous religions of that region, and should utterly destroy the names of the local deities. Immediately afterwards, we are commanded not to do the same to our God. From this, the rabbis inferred that we are commanded not to destroy any holy thing, and not to erase or deface a Name of God.
It is worth noting that this prohibition against erasing or defacing Names of God applies only to Names that are written in some kind of permanent form, and recent rabbinical decisions have held that writing on a computer is not a permanent form, thus it is not a violation to type God’s Name into a computer and then backspace over it or cut and paste it, or copy and delete files with God’s Name in them. However, once you print the document out, it becomes a permanent form. That is why observant Jews avoid writing a Name of God on web sites like this one or in newsgroup messages: because there is a risk that someone else will print it out and deface it.
Exactly. They refer to Spiritual Israel (The Church).
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