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Answer In Greek, the word most often translated as 'lord' is κύριος (kyrios). However, by the time of the first century, the vocative form κύριε (kyrie) was also commonly used to address someone with respect, without necessarily implying that they were a 'lord' or 'master' in the sense of a ruler. In modern English, it would be the equivalent of addressing ...


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Saul asked God "Who art thou, Lord?" because before his dramatic conversion on the road to Damascus, he did not know the Lord! As far as I know, God had not spoken to Saul heretofore, so naturally Saul wanted to know who was addressing Him. Wouldn't you? Evidently Saul knew God was the person addressing him, but he needed a bit more information about who ...


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How do you reconcile I Tim 2 saying that a woman is not to teach a man and the account of Priscilla and Aquila teaching Apollos who was a man? The words used for "woman" and "man" may also be translated as "wife" and "husband" respectively. Thus, rather than Paul using such a broad brush forbidding a "woman" to teach a "man," his prohibition is for ...


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The same reconciliation is made with Deborah in the Hebrew Bible, who was a judge of Israel, who prophesied under the authority of Barak the son of Abinoam, whose faith "conquered kingdoms" (Heb 11:32-33). That is, both Deborah and Barak sang the song of victory together (Ju 5:1-31). Priscilla taught in tandem and under the authority of her husband, Aquila. ...


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It is impossible for Yeshua to have been crucified on a Friday as he had to be in the tomb "three days and three nights". The misunderstanding comes from not reconciling both the Sabbath of the 1st day of the Feast of Unleavened Bread and the weekly (Saturday) Sabbath. There were two Sabbaths that week; Yeshua died on Passover, but the Jews had changed the ...



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