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Jesus Christ has all type of blood put together. that is, He has a person match blood, because in science when blood does not tally it solidify, . That is why when we take holy communion as His blood it matches ours. and never solidify. thanks


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The umbrella term for the doctrines that include Modalism is Unitarianism. The scriptural support for Modalism is the same as that for the Trinity, except they interpret the scripture as speaking of God as one person manifest in our dimensions in differing modes. I would argue that the Unitarian interpretation involves ignoring multiple key scriptures that ...


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We don't know. Medical science at the time he lived didn't trouble itself over details like blood type checks. Nor will we ever know*. Jesus resurrection and ascension left no bodily remains to be posthumously examined for DNA clues. Even in the absurdly unlikely event that a physical relic such as piece of wood or cloth could be proved to have been in ...


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You are assuming that Jewish thought has been monolithic on the subject for 2000 years. Even at the time of Second Temple, they were not. The Rabbinic interpretation in particular, favored oral transmission, making "exegesis" hard to track, but by no means non-literal. All in all, then, rabbinic tradition continued the pattern of translation, but ...


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Rev Dr Leslie Weatherhead (1893-1976) was a Methodist minister and a very popular preacher in London from the 1930's to the 1960's, in a liberal Protestant tradition. He was also a prolific and popular author. There is a new and helpful article on Wikipedia (posted in September 2014) about Leslie Weatherhead. It has a full bibliography. Weatherhead's ...


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I don't believe that Jesus ever laughed. How could He, when he knew what lay before him? Furthermore, I don't think people of long ago laughed the way we do today. No, I believe in a solemn Jesus, one that was carrying the weight of all humanity on His shoulders. I think if he had laughed the Bible would have stated it.


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Unitarian Subordinationism - Sometimes simply called "Subordinationism," it is thought that this view may have actually been the dominant view of the Eastern Fathers until the Arian controversy. (Including Origen, Eusebius and other famous thinkers). In this view, Jesus is seen as co-eternal and co-creator alongside the Father. One may even say He is ...


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Approximately 97% of Christians belong to Trinitarian denominations, so it's a reasonable view that there are no other prominent Christologies at all. However let's ignore that argument, and consider the most prominent ones after excluding Trinitarianism. Most of them are associated with specific denominations. For example the Latter-Day Saints and the ...



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