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Jan
10
revised Are women really saved by childbearing according to 1 Timothy 2:15?
changed "Christ" to "Jesus" and added link to Witherington's analysis
Jan
9
reviewed No Action Needed Numbers 12:2 - Translation Discrepancy - Did the Lord speak only through Moses?
Jan
9
reviewed No Action Needed How come in John 14:22-23 it seems like Jesus doesn't answer the question but talks about something else?
Jan
9
awarded  Custodian
Jan
9
reviewed Satisfactory 1 Cor 12:22-25 — 'weaker'? 'less honorable'? 'unpresentable'?
Jan
9
reviewed Needs Improvement What does chamushim (“fifties”) mean in Exodus 13:18?
Jan
9
reviewed Satisfactory What was the authorial intent of Genesis 1?
Jan
9
comment Was the ending of Matthew 28 added later?
@MarkEdward Yes, that's a big factor. The Nag Hammadi library (papyrus codices) was preserved in similar conditions.
Jan
9
revised Was the ending of Matthew 28 added later?
reworded for clarity
Jan
9
reviewed Satisfactory Does the New Testament use the divine name “Yahweh”?
Jan
9
reviewed Satisfactory What is the meaning of τῆς παραγγελίας in 1 Tim. 1:5?
Jan
9
reviewed Excellent Is Hank Hanegraaff's “exegetical eschatology” hermeneutic original?
Jan
9
reviewed Satisfactory John 12:32 - What/Who Does the “All” refer to?
Jan
9
comment What is the context in Mark and Luke as regards the buying and preparing of the spices?
@swasheck Could you expand that into an answer? I don't see how it fits the context. (24:1, "But on the first day of the week, at early dawn, they went to the tomb, taking the spices they had prepared.") To my ears, it sounds like they had prepared the spices before their rest.
Jan
9
reviewed Satisfactory When does the first day of Genesis 1 begin?
Jan
9
reviewed Excellent What would be a good translation of 'poiēma'?
Jan
9
reviewed Excellent Was or wasn’t Shem’s son Arphaxad born on the ark?
Jan
9
comment What is Babylon refering to in the New Testament?
This could be a good answer if you left out the replacement theology and focused on the metonymy.
Jan
9
comment Was the ending of Matthew 28 added later?
@JimThio Regarding how we know when the gospels were written, there was an explosion of Christian writings shortly after the time of the New Testament. Many of these writings quote from the gospels (especially Matthew). Many of them also quote each other. By looking at who quotes what, we can get an idea of the approximate latest date each one could have been written. For Matthew, it's the late part of the first century.
Jan
9
comment Was the ending of Matthew 28 added later?
@JimThio Before Emperor Constantine converted to Christianity in the 4th century, Christians did not have the resources to make durable copies of their sacred writings. Early manuscripts were written on papyrus, a thin paper-like substance that is not made to last 2000 years. After Constantine's conversion, the church was able to afford parchment (calfskin) which is much more durable.