Jehovah in the New World Translation of the Christian Greek Scriptures
By Robert Crompton
Release Date : 2012-06-11
Genre : Bible Studies
FIle Size : 0.09 MB
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Jehovah in the New World Translation of the Christian Greek Scriptures A study of the Watchtower Society's supposed restoration of the name Jehovah in the version of the New Testament used by all Jehovah's Wiitnesses.
Cheap story about "Don't touch the garlic, it stinks!". The author has no idea about benefits of garlic but he writes for masses not to even try it because he believes in the bad smell more than in the benefits that really change smell to something so good that can heal masses. So the main purpose of this book is really "Don't touch garlic, I am serous. Stinks, don't touch, and forget chopping and adding to the chicken! I know better than any one else. Seriously don't listen to anybody and DON'T TOUCH. LISTEN TO ME!!!!".
Yes. Not very clever was to get knowledge about garlic.
I'm so happy you created a bible for witnesses like me😋
Robert Crompton Bunderlin, Bundy, Bird, The Big Man—even his name becomes wordplay. An irresistible force in the lives of the people he decides will be his friends. Bunderlin is infuriating, charming and often plain rude. He enters Martin’s life in a sinister way—Martin is being followed, he receives photographs anonymously, he is suddenly thrown from his comfortable life in academia into the social world of hookers, petty criminals and even murderers. But could Bunderlin, a man obsessed with kindness to animals, in fact be a murderer himself? Idiosyncratic use of language is a hallmark of Bunderlin’s character, and also of this book; a novel that is a delightful and absorbing read. Robert Crompton has constructed a story full of characters who defy stereotype and worm their way into your affections.
Robert Crompton When young Tom Sparrow falls in love with Susan Ridley his dad insists that no good will come of it. Her family belongs to a strict religious sect and they disapprove of all outsiders. Against the odds their friendship develops until the time when Tom is all set to go to university and Susan is free at last to escape from her family’s religion and move to Manchester with Tom. What stopped her? Why was she no longer around?
Thirty years later when he is contemplating a change of career, the Ridley’s old house, tucked away in the forest, comes up for sale. It is just what he wants – though he isn’t sure about Melanie, a young woman who also has an interest in the house. Otherwise it is perfect for his plans for a new life back where he has his roots. As he prepares to move in he discovers something hidden away in an outbuilding and at last he begins to learn the truth of what happened all those years before.
Leaving Gilead is the story of two women’s struggles to build new lives after growing up in a religion that promotes irrational belief and conformity with arbitrary rules above above personal development.
Robert Crompton The POETRY & DRAMA collection includes books from the British Library digitised by Microsoft. The books reflect the complex and changing role of literature in society, ranging from Bardic poetry to Victorian verse. Containing many classic works from important dramatists and poets, this collection has something for every lover of the stage and verse.
Robert Crompton With Solomon’s Magpie Robert Crompton returns to his favourite haunts in Cheshire to disentangle a story told by Solomon Whitaker, boatman, basket-maker, and brewer. Solomon heard the story from his mother and went to the trouble of learning to read and write so that he could set it down. Generations later, fifteen-year-old Judy must try to create a readable version of the tale. But there’s a problem - a large part of the story is missing, and it’s clearly the most important part. Supported by her unlikely friendships with Twirl and Tracey, Judy fills in the gaps herself. Nobody believes her, however, because she is a compulsive spinner of yarns and teller of tall tales. Nobody will be really sure of what happened unless the missing pages can be found - and with them Solomon’s magpie.
Robert Crompton Robert Crompton is a novelist and a retired Methodist minister. In “How to Write a Gospel” he takes a break from novel-writing and retraces a journey through the stories of the Bible.
This journey has brought him to The Gospel of Eleazar, a retelling of the story of Jesus (aka Yeshua), but without the miraculous and without the supernatural. It is set in the real world of real people. It isn't history and it isn't biblical study. It's story-telling and the author hopes you will agree that it is one worth telling even though, in the end we may never be able to answer that tantalizing question, "What really happened?"
The cover illustration refers to two major sources for Judeo-Christian thinking about the role of Messiah. One is a facsimile of a portion of the Great Isaiah Scroll from among the Dead Sea Scrolls. The other is a page of the author’s own draft notes about apocalyptic visions in the book of Daniel.