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79 pages of results.
51. The Lesser Light [Journals] [Catastrophism & Ancient History]
... From: Catastrophism and Ancient History III:2 (July 1981) Home | Issue Contents INTERACTION The Lesser Light James E. Strickling And God made the two great lights; the greater light to rule the day, and the lesser light to rule the night. -Genesis 1:16 "Regardless of their preferred classification of [the First Chapter of] Genesis, whether it be history or poetry, believers and skeptics alike have always been in accord in their interpretation of the terms in the above passage of Scripture. What could be more obvious than the greater light' of the sun to rule the day' and the lesser light' of the moon to rule ...
52. The Mount of Salvation [Books]
... , and some of their chattels, were saved in a vessel of some sort, relate that a group of men, and usually a few of their animals, found salvation on a mountain peak which did not become submerged. Generally they are represented as having found refuge in a cave from the terrors of the cataclysm. The Book of Genesis also contains a myth of that type, but it is not told in connection with the great deluge report. The redactor has grafted it on to a story of the experiences of one of the early patriarchs'. Yet the vivid pictorialism of the myth and its whole get-up is so different from the tame, not to say tedious ...
53. Did Saturn Explode Twice? [Journals] [SIS Workshop]
... involving Saturn but he places Saturn's "flare-up" at the so called dawn of creation which implies that Talbotts "sun of night" would have been an already-spent star. Since Cardona's theory is also well founded, it is time to ask the question: did Saturn explode twice? According to the Bible, Saturn definitely exploded twice. In Genesis 1:3 "God said let there be light and there was light. God saw the light was good." (Jerusalem Bible) In Genesis 7:10 "And it came to pass after seven days that the waters of the flood were on the Earth." (King James version) In Kronos V:I ...
54. Solomon and Sheba [Journals] [SIS Review]
... but all the monarchs who came to hear Solomon's wisdom brought silver and gold .. . myrrh, spices .. . ' (cf. I Kings 10:25 & II Chronicles 10:24). Ever since the time of Joseph, an Arabian camel train operated between Egypt and northern Palestine, carrying similar types of gifts (Genesis 37:25). The New Testament evidence that Solomon's visitor was a Queen of the south [who] came from the ends of the earth .. . ' (cf. Matthew 12:42 & Luke 11:31) supports an Egypto-Ethiopian identity. In the Book of Daniel, the phrase of the south' was ...
55. Radiant Genesis [Books] [de Grazia books]
... From: Solaria Binaria, by Alfred De Grazia and Earl R. Milton Home | Issue Contents CHAPTER NINE Radiant Genesis The physical history of Solaria Binaria may be divided into three major periods according to the intensity of quantavolution occurring: a primary period of violent changes and rapid development, extending perhaps to a quarter of a million years; a secondary period of relative balance among the elements within the system, extending almost to the present; and a shorter tertiary period of system breakdown, when Super Uranus, the planets, the sac and plenum, and the electrical arc with its magnetic tube underwent abrupt transformations. A biosphere was generated during the primary period and produced its main ...
56. On the Disproportion between Geological Time and Historical Time Part One - Of Apes and Men [Journals] [SIS Review]
... model the beginning is an historical event and the Earth is of recent origin. In the other the beginning is beyond the reach of human memory and the Earth is ancient, allowing sufficient time for Nature to act as a substitute Creator. The purest (and also the oldest) form of the historical model is that in the Book of Genesis. It is monotheistic, focused on God and man, objective in the narration of events, specific in the mention of people and places, and connects the present to the very beginning of time by means of a genealogical ladder. The purest (and the most recent) form of the philosophical model is the theory of evolution. ...
57. "Let There be Light" [Journals] [Kronos]
... From: Kronos Vol. III No. 3 (Spring 1978) Home | Issue Contents "Let There be Light"Dwardu Cardona Copyright 1978 by Dwardu Cardona, Lewis M. Greenberg, and Warner B. Sizemore 1. The Founder of the World . In the first two chapters of Genesis there are two distinct stories of Creation which have been welded into one.(1 ) In one of these versions "God" is alluded to as "Elohim." Biblical concordances often note that "the word [Elohim]" is "the plural of a lost singular."(2 ) The singular, or synonym, of "Elohim," however, ...
58. Jupiter -- God of Abraham (Part I) [Journals] [Kronos]
... Cardona Copyright (C ) 1981 by Dwardu Cardona 1. Introduction Immanuel Velikovsky has attributed the destruction of Sodom and Gomorrah to a close encounter of Earth with the planet Jupiter.(1 ) Basing his opinion on clues supplied by Velikovsky, but independently of him, James Strickling has suggested a similar cause.(2 ) The Book of Genesis, as well as extra-Biblical sources, blames the destruction on Abraham's god. From a religious point of view, Velikovsky's implication is that the planet Jupiter was the god of Abraham. Can this be substantiated? Let us first ask: Who was Abraham? 2. Ur of the Chaldees Abraham, originally called Abram, was born in ...
59. The Genesis of Religion [Books] [de Grazia books]
... primordial days to the present? The question sends us back to the beginnings of the human species, when religious behavior began. We seek to establish there, and thenceforth through the ages, the connection between religion and human nature, in mind and in practice, and to come to an understanding of the historical gods. CHAPTER ONE The Genesis of Religion To the fresh, mad eye of primeval man, the world was full of gods. The human mind worked so as immediately to create religion. It does so now and it did so at its beginning. This is a function common to all humans everywhere, at all times, intrinsic, inherited, irresistible, Religion ...
60. A Harbinger of the Exodus? [Journals] [SIS Review]
... not wish to annul a marriage so vital to Egyptian national security, but at the same time might interpret it as the first step in a bid for the crown. We can thus understand the court's fear [Table 2] that Moses would raise a sedition'; but what innovations' did some Egyptians suspect that Moses might introduce? Genesis records that during the great famine, when the Egyptians had expended all their money and cattle to buy corn: "Joseph bought all the land of Egypt for Pharaoh .. . the Egyptians sold every man his field .. the people, (Joseph) removed them to the cities .. .. Only the land of the ...
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