[b-hebrew] dying you will die
davidfentonism at aim.com
davidfentonism at aim.com
Wed Apr 11 11:00:46 EDT 2007
Again, insightful reading of it, Scott.
Gal. 27-29: For as many as have had a tevilah into Moshiach have clothed yourselves with Moshiach. There is not Yehudi nor Yevani (Greek), there is not eved (servant) nor ben chorin (freedman), there is not zachar (male) nor nekevah (female), for you are all echad in Moshiach Yehoshua/Yeshua. And, if you belong to Moshiach (YESHAYAH 53:10), then you are of the ZERAH of Avraham Avinu, you are yoreshim (heirs) according to the havtachah (promise).
From: scottanderin1 at hotmail.com
To: b-hebrew at lists.ibiblio.org
Sent: Thu, 5 Apr 2007 5:50 PM
Subject: Re: [b-hebrew] dying you will die
Gen 3.23, 24 doesn't say that they were banished from the garden to
prevent perpetual sin. God could squash perpetual sin or any other sin at
any time He so desires. I've already commented on this in an earlier post,
but I'll repeat it here. The bible tells us why they were banished: "lest
he put forth his hand and also take from the Tree of Life, and eat, and live
forever". I think the putting forth of the hand is being overlooked here.
The banishment is about showing mankind's inability to save his own soul by
his own efforts. That God is the only one who can cover our shame
sufficiently was already typed in the slaying of a beast and the covering of
their nakedness after they had tried to do so own their own. And their sin
problem was already taken care of when they accepted God's gracious
covering. And all of this seems to type Christ who we are told later in
scripture, was "the Lamb slain from the foundation of the world".
>1 Tim 6.16 states that God alone is immortal. Human beings are mortal
>meaning they are subject to death, and in fact "mortal" is another term for
>"human being". I believe we were created as mortals and why Adam and Eve
>to have access to the tree of life. As Harold Holmyard points out in an
>earlier message, "mortal" might not necessarily mean that human beings WILL
>die, but they are certainly subject to death, whereas an immortal being is
>not even subject to death.
>After they sinned, Gen 3.23, 24 tell us they were banished from the garden
>and access to the tree of life was guarded to prevent perpetual sin.
>This also explains why Gen 2.17 is written in the infinitive absolute case
>because, being subject to death, the tree of life somehow prevented them
>from dying, although they were subject to death. Once they were banished
>from the Garden, their mortality would lose its life support system and
>would eventually die.
>-----Original Message----- Scott McAliley wrote:
> > ... that still leaves me wondering, was the process of death that you
> > Tamut, already happening, and would certainly come to fruition if they
> > take the action of eating of the tree of life?
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