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In the previous article, you were introduced to the four English versions of 2 Corinthians 3:4-6 in relation to the proposition that ‘J’ is the biblical letter that kills. The versions are as follows: 1) King James Version (KJV), American Standard Version (ASV), The Living Bible Version (TLV) and International Standard Version (ISV).
You were previously tasked to ask yourself before reading this article, whether or not the ‘way that ends in death is related to the Ten Commandments of God, because while KJV and ASV translated substantially the second phrase of the Greek version of 2 Corinthians 3:6 into “letter that kills“, the ISV substantially translated it into “written text that brings death“, which ‘letter’ or ‘text’ are too general..
Note that, in essence, there is no significant difference between the translation of KJV, ASV and ISV. This will be explained in the next article why the “letter that kills’ does not significantly differ from “written text that brings death”. But, TLB differs from the three translations because it substantially translated the phrase into the “old way of trying to be saved by keeping the Ten Commandments of God, ends in death“, (more…)
While waiting for disasters to come due to the January 15, 2015 visit of Pope Francis to the Philippines, let’s discuss the proposition that fictitious Jesus, who is being used by the Pope and his Christian cohorts as Christ and God, had originated from the ‘biblical letter ‘J” that kills’ being referred in 2 Corinthians 3:6.
The issue is worth delving into because firstly-there are substantial differences in the English translations of the verse, which also mean that translators can effectively kill the spirit of the words in their respective version.
Secondly-the development of the name ‘Jesus’ is intimately connected to the evolution of letter ‘J’ in the English alphabet, which letter evolved into existence only about 500 years ago, without which, the name would had never existed and may still be Ἰησοῦς (Iēsous) until now, if the alleged Greek translation was sustained.
In short, the letter ‘J’, which can be used as a barometer to identify this biblical ‘letter that kills’, was instrumental in the development of the name ‘Jesus‘ in Jesus Christ. In fact, it is the only name that has this peculiar historical character and background. That being so, the Letter ‘J’ in Jesus Christ’ can be specifically denominated as the ‘letter that kills‘ and consequently, Jesus Christ per se and the Christian bible itself, can be denominated as “the written text that brings death“, (more…)