The Lord’s Prayer from Luke, A Modern Interpretation

lord's prayer

The Lord’s Prayer from the Book of Luke 11:2-4 We get The Lord’s Prayer directly from the teaching of Jesus in the books of Matthew and Luke, which are essentially the same – save the version in Matthew is slightly longer and also the version most recited, especially as “Our Father” when doing Rosary Prayers or from Confession, etc.. Here is the King James Version (KJV) of The Lord’s Prayer from Luke 11:2-4: Our Father which art in heaven, Hallowed be thy name. Thy kingdom come. Thy will be done, as…

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The Book of John 1-1

John

Let us take a closer look at the Book of John. Specifically from the very beginning of the book of John chapter 1, verse 1. In the New International Version of the New Testament, John 1:1-5 reads as: 1 In the beginning was the Word, and the Word was with God, and the Word was God. 2 He was with God in the beginning. 3 Through him all things were made; without him nothing was made that has been made. 4 In him was life, and that life was the light of all mankind. 5 The light shines in the…

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Here’s your warning: The Coming of Apophis

apophis

This is a writing in progress. You may or may not be aware, but there’s a giant rock headed towards us called, ‘Apophis’. If you weren’t aware, then here’s your warning: There’s a giant rock headed towards us. Notice, even though I put that in bold, I still only ended it with a period(.) instead of an exclamation mark (!). That is because you know what, I try not to worry about things I have absolutely no control over. However, that does not stop my curiosity. Okay, so… There’s a…

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This, ladies and gentlemen, is a fossilized Viking Turd.

This fossilized Viking Turd is one of the biggest pieces of ancient human sh*t ever found. Scientists determined that the creator of this hefty specimen was a Viking that lived around the 9th century AD, during the Viking Age. (Read: The Vikings by Njord Kane for more info about the Viking Age.) The fossilized Viking turd is called the Lloyds Bank coprolite.  It is a large paleofeces, or desiccated human dung specimen that was recovered by archaeologists excavating the Viking settlement of Jórvík (now York) in the UK.  The Lloyds Bank Coprolite (fossilised…

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