Scriptural - Truth with Robert Ferrel

Jesus spoke in Parables, but it was more than just a parable He was speaking. It was a Language... a Parabolic Language and all the Writers of the Canon, Lost Prophets (Books), Book of Enoch, Gospel of Thomas the Apocrypha along with others... All spoke this same Language. Know the Language then you will see & know what is or what is not inspired. ... We at Scriptural-Truth.com help others to recognize His Language, His Parabolic Language...   His Voice. (Those who hear My voice will follow no other.)          Thank You and Enjoy the website..!!

Bible History and it's language
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Examples Of My YouTube Videos
                                                          Understanding Paul - Second Corinthians 1/2
    The Second Epistle of Paul to the Corinthians, usually referred to simply as Second Corinthians and often written 2 Corinthians, is the 8th book of the New Testament. The book, originally written in Greek, is a letter from Paul of Tarsus to the Christians of Corinth, Greece. Background Paul's contacts with the Corinthian church can be reconstructed as follows: Paul visits Corinth for the first time, spending about 18 months there (Acts 18:11). He then leaves Corinth and spends about 3 years in Ephesus (Acts 19:8, 19:10, 20:31). (Roughly from AD 53 to 57, see 1 Corinthians article). Paul writes the "warning letter", probably from Ephesus. Paul writes 1 Corinthians from Ephesus (1 Corinthians 16:8). Paul visits the Corinthian church a second time, as he indicated he would in 1 Corinthians 16:6. This is probably still during his 3 years based in Ephesus. 2 Corinthians 2:1 calls this a "painful visit". Paul writes the "letter of tears". Paul writes 2 Corinthians, indicating his desire to visit the Corinthian church a third time (2 Cor 12:14, 2 Cor 13:1). The letter doesn't indicate where he is writing from, but it is usually dated after Paul left Ephesus for Macedonia (Acts 20), from either Philippi or Thessalonica in Macedonia. Paul presumably made the third visit after writing 2 Corinthians, because Acts 20:2-3 indicates he spent 3 months in Greece. In his letter to Rome, written at this time, he sent salutations from some of the principal members of the church to the Romans. (It may be helpful here to rehearse the contacts and correspondence between Paul and the Corinthians in toto.) (1) Paul arrived in Corinth in the spring of 50 CE and stayed there one and one-half years (Acts 18:11).
Gospel of the Savior 1/2
    The Unknown Berlin Gospel is a fragmentary Coptic text from an otherwise unknown gospel that has joined the New Testament apocrypha under the title Gospel of the Saviour. It consists of a fragmentary fire-damaged parchment codex that was acquired by the Egyptian Museum of Berlin in 1961 (accessioned as Papyrus Berolinensis 22220). Its nature was only discovered in 1991, when it came round to being conserved (the sheer number of similar manuscripts being conserved causing the 30-year delay), and was revealed in a 1996 lecture by Charles W. Hedrick . It has been edited and translated into English by Hedrick and Paul Mirecki (Hedrick and Mirecki 1999) and by Bart D. Ehrman (Ehrman 2003). The fragmentary nature of the text admits of more than one sequential ordering of the contents, giving rise to more than one useful translation, and some public discussion (vide References).
The Wisdom of Solomon 1/6 (The Book of Wisdom, Apocrypha)
    These are recordings that I made for myself many, many years ago. In most instances, they are first time run throughs, which I made in the odd moments that I could get to them. I had a crude stereo with a condenser mic set up in a spare room where I could add a few minutes here, a half-hour there and so on, so sometimes Im tired, sometimes exhausted, sometimes fresh and sometimes not. You get the picture. I was simply eager to learn what all these books had to say. They soon became my whole world, and I realized my calling. For the most part, they are still not available in audio format, so I thought Id share what I had with those who are eager to learn. If you immerse yourselves in these things, you will gain a much broader and deeper understanding of the Word, and come to appreciate just HOW MUCH these books are referred in the Bible. THE BOOK OF WISDOM, or The Wisdom of Solomon or simply Wisdom is one of the deuterocanonical books of the Bible. It is one of the seven Sapiential or wisdom books of the Septuagint Old Testament, which includes Job, Psalms, Proverbs, Ecclesiastes, Song of Solomon (Song of Songs), and Ecclesiasticus (Sirach). According to St. Melito in the second century AD, it was considered canonical by Jews and Christians, and a Hebrew translation of the Wisdom of Solomon is mentioned by Namanides in the preface to his commentary on the Pentateuch. The Book of Wisdom should not be confused with Sirach, by Ben Sira, also known as Wisdom of Jesus son of Sirach, Wisdom of Ben Sira, (or Sirach) or Ecclesiasticus, a work from the second century BC, originally written in Hebrew. Tanakh: (Books common to all Christian and Judaic canons) Genesis Exodus Leviticus Numbers Deuteronomy Joshua Judges Ruth 1 & 2 Samuel 1 & 2 Kings 1 & 2 Chronicles Ezra (Esdras) Nehemiah Esther Job Psalms Proverbs Ecclesiastes Song of Songs Isaiah Jeremiah Lamentations Ezekiel Daniel Minor prophets. Deuterocanon: Tobit Judith 1 & 2Maccabees Wisdom (of Solomon) Sirach Baruch Letter of Jeremiah Additions to Daniel Additions to Esther
Book of Enoch Audio 02/27 (Annotated) BOOK OF THE WATCHERS Fallen Angels Giants Black Hole Nibiru
     If you immerse yourselves in these things, you will gain a much broader and deeper understanding of the Word, and come to appreciate just HOW MUCH these books are referred in the Bible. The Book of Enoch (also 1 Enoch) is ascribed to Enoch, the great-grandfather of Noah and son of Jared. While this book today is non-canonical in most Christian churches, it was explicitly quoted in the New Testament (Letter of Jude 1:14-15) and by many of the early Church Fathers. The Ethiopian Orthodox Church to this day regards it to be canonical. It is wholly extant only in the Ge'ez language, with Aramaic fragments from the Dead Sea Scrolls and a few Greek and Latin fragments. It is argued that ALL the writers of the New Testament were familiar with it and were influenced by it in thought and diction. Tanakh: (Books common to all Christian and Judaic canons) Genesis Exodus Leviticus Numbers Deuteronomy Joshua Judges Ruth 1 & 2 Samuel 1 & 2 Kings 1 & 2 Chronicles Ezra (Esdras) Nehemiah Esther Job Psalms Proverbs Ecclesiastes Song of Songs Isaiah Jeremiah Lamentations Ezekiel Daniel Minor prophets. Deuterocanon: Tobit Judith 1 & 2Maccabees Wisdom (of Solomon) Sirach Baruch Letter of Jeremiah Additions to Daniel Additions to Esther.fragments from the Dead Sea Scrolls and a few Greek and Latin fragments. It is argued that ALL the writers of the New Testament were familiar with it and were influenced by it in thought and diction.
Life of Adam and Eve
    The Life of Adam and Eve, also known, in its Greek version, as the Apocalypse of Moses, is a Jewish pseudepigraphical group of writings. It recounts the lives of Adam and Eve from after their expulsion from the Garden of Eden to their deaths. It provides more detail about the Fall of Man, including Eve's version of the story. Satan explains that he rebelled when God commanded him to bow down to Adam. After Adam dies, he and all his descendants are promised a resurrection. The ancient versions of the Life of Adam and Eve are: the Greek Apocalypse of Moses, the Latin Life of Adam and Eve, the Slavonic Life of Adam and Eve, the Armenian Penitence of Adam, the Georgian Book of Adam, and one or two fragmentary Coptic versions. These texts are usually named as Primary Adam Literature to distinguish them from subsequent related texts, such as the Cave of Treasures that includes what appears to be extracts. They differ greatly in length and wording, but for the most part are derived from a single source that has not survived,:251 and contain (except for some obvious insertions) no undeniably Christian teaching. Each version contains some unique material, as well as variations and omissions. While the versions were composed from the early third to the fifth century,:252 the literary units in the work are considered to be older and predominantly of Jewish origin. There is wide agreement that the original was composed in a Semitic language:251 in the 1st century AD/CE.
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