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eBook The Handwriting of God download

by Grant R. Jeffrey

eBook The Handwriting of God download ISBN: 156865636X
Author: Grant R. Jeffrey
Publisher: Frontier Research Publications, Inc.; BCE edition (1997)
Language: English
Pages: 280
ePub: 1930 kb
Fb2: 1311 kb
Rating: 4.9
Other formats: mbr rtf azw lit
Category: Religious

This book by Jeffrey R. Grant actually made me wonder if Mr. Grant's book is inspired by God! Mr. Grant is surely God's Servant - so perhaps it is? Any thinking person who "digests" the information in this book after praying for God's grace - will be a believer! I'm reading it for the 3rd time.

The Handwriting of God will answer your questions about the phenomenal Bible Codes while revealing awesome New Code Discoveries hidden in the Scriptures. Sacred Mysteries of the Bible.

Поиск книг BookFi BookSee - Download books for free. The Handwriting of God: Sacred Mysteries of the Bible (Epub & Mobi).

Grant R. Jeffrey A painful experience with a seemingly unresponsive God has left him .

One last dig. One final descent into the twisted tunnels of ancient Jerusalem. A painful experience with a seemingly unresponsive God has left him without hope. The Old Testament scriptures that used to fi ll his mind with wonder now drive him to frustration. In his first fiction thriller, prophecy expert and apologist Grant Jeffrey spins a chilling tale surrounding computer genius Daniel Prentice and a secret "millennium code. The code is used to solve a national bank chain's Year 2000 computer crisis which ultimately leads to a dangerous entanglement with a one-world government.

The Handwriting of God. by. Grant R. Jeffrey. Biblical Studies - General, Biblical Studies - Prophecy, Biblical Studies - Topical, Religion, Bible, Prophecies, Bible - Topical Studies, Religion, Religion - Biblical Studies, Bible - Prophecies.

The Handwriting of God: Sacred Mysteries of the Bible (Epub & Mobi).

The Signature of God by Grant Jeffrey shows us that you can prove the bible is of Supernatural origin with evidence. The Signature of God is an excellent book to get a summary of the tremendous evidence for the absolute trustworthiness of the Bible. I enjoyed it very much.

Place of Publication. Jeffrey Archer Paperback Books. Gods Adult Learning & University Books in English. This item doesn't belong on this page.

Rare book
Comments: (7)
Ganthisc
Great book!!
funike
Superb sequel to "Signature of GOD."
Yahm
This is easy to read and with many references to back the statements. I really found it interesting
Deodorant for your language
God has blessed Grant Jeffrey with much understanding in his pursuit of knowledge. However, my brother is in error only on one point. And it is written when a brother is in error it is a responsibility of a brother to correct him. ALL THINGS ARE POSSIBLE WITH GOD. tHE ERROR IS THIS . oNE CAN KNOW OF FUTURE EVENTS BEFORE THEY OCCUR. Now here is a dream of the future that the lord has given to me. In the dream I was shown a newspaper. On the front cover were the headlines. Massive earthquake strikes brisbane. IT'S 12.5 ON THE RICHTER. The was another word Davidian. I awaoke from the dream and remembered the dream. Months later I reviewed my National Geographic Atlas and turned to the map of australia. I found Brisbane and looked around and saw Davidian Mountain RaNGE . aPPARENTLY THE EPICENTER IS IN THE dAVIDIAN MOUNTAINS. pLEASE RUN thisprophecy from the MOPST HIGH through the codes. Seek and you shall find.............DANIEL, FROM THE LIONS DEN.YES HE KEPT HIS PROMISE FOR DANIEL TO HAAVE HIS FULL SHARE OF THOSE LAST DAYS TOO.
Zainian
It amazes me how some Christian authors have fallen all over the so-called Bible code and missed the obvious. Consider how the Bible code works and then ask yourself is there anything amazing about it at all:
First, the computer is told what to look for by the so-called decoders. They pick an event in history and then list as many key words as they can describing that event. The computer only needs to find two or three of the key words in order to please the decoders. Thus, the assasination of John F. Kennedy might come up as any of the following (using modern Hebrew equivalents): "JKF, killed, Texas" or "Kennedy, Assasin, Car" or "President, Dead, Dallas." The number of choices the computer has for finding an event coded in the Hebrew Bible is as wide as the list of facts and synonyms you can attribute to an event. As for matching dates, every letter in the Hebrew alphabet represents a number (just as with Roman numerals) and so the possibility for matching numbers is huge.
Second, the Hebrew books that the computer scans were written in consonants only. Because there are no vowels and because the matching strings of letters have no context, just a few consonants can be used to make numerous words. Example (using an English equivalent): B-R-D could mean "bird" or "board" or "bored" or "aboard" or "brad" or "bared" or "broad" or"abroad" or "bread" or "bred" or "breed" or "bride" or . . . You get the idea. It's like playing jeopardy with all the vowels being free wild cards. Thus, the possibilities of finding words from your list of key words go up tremendously.
Third, the computer is given a huge range of skip patterns it can try in order to come up with strings of letters that match the desired key words for a given historic event. Thus, the computer starts scanning the Hebrew text of one of the Bible's books by skipping every other letter and seeing if it can come up with a letter sequence that matches one or more of the key words. Then it tries skipping to every third letter, then every fourth and so on throughout the entire book. If necessary it'll skip hundreds of letters. If it still doesn't find any significant matches, it repeats the whole process, starting from the second letter in the book. If, after all of that, the computer still can't find two or three good matches from the key word list, the decoders simply try using another book of the Bible. All that is required for a match to be considered significant is that the key words that are found must be in close proximity to each other. They don't even have to be found using the same skip pattern. The decoders may have discovered "JFK," for example, by skipping to every 186th letter in the book of Genesis. Then, within the area that JFK was found, they may have found "assasin" by skipping to every fourth letter and the modern Hebrew spelling for "Dallas" by skipping every thirteen letters. So long as each of the words are found overlapping the same area of text as "JFK," it's a score.
Finally, consider this: the entire code rests upon the spacing of the Hebrew consonants. That means that if a single letter had ever been dropped out of the text or added to it, all the spacings after that letter would have changed and the entire code would have been scrambled. Although the Hebrew manuscripts were carefully handed down and are, indeed, the most accurately preserved texts of antiquity, I doubt any scholar would argue that not one single letter has fallen from the text or been added to it. All you have to do is compare the existing manuscripts and you will see that they do not agree EXACTLY to the letter. They are incredibly well preserved but they do contain occassional spelling variations or dropped words. So, which manuscript is the only perfect copy in order for the code to work.
Guess what? With all the possible variations the computer has to choose from (and that's why it takes a computer), it makes absolutely no difference which manuscript you use. They will all work because they're all being treated like nothing more than a pile of letters to pick and poke your way through anyway. You can pull the vowels out of Moby Dick and get the same results, or you can pull the bowels out of chickens and get accurate readings of the future, too. (It's been done!)
The code is a crock! If you want interesting predictions, try actually reading the Bible. It's amazing what the letters say when arranged in the order the author intended.
Weiehan
Jeffery does a very good job with this one. It's not a course in theology, but a basic introduction to orthodox Christian belief. In the book, you will find a discussion of the Bible Code, an introduction the historical reliability of the New Testament and a basic discussion of the pitfalls of the theory of Evolution. Some people dislike the book because it answers questions from an objective, "hard science" point of view. The problem is, they have a predisposition to disbelief (I remember hearing once that if the other side says that it's just horrible based on what it talks about, there's got to be a little something to it, and it certainly holds true here). In any event, this is not a book you want to give a non-Christian, but it is a good one to prepare you for a basic discussion.
Cordalas
Overall I was disappointed with this book. I find some of the ideas interesting but I found mistakes concerning scienctific theories and major flaws in the research. For example when the author is discussing the birth of Christ he mentions that all the genetic information needed for the blood of the baby comes from the father. This is incorrect. These types of errors probably stem from the fact that many scientific articles listed in the bibliography are substancially out of date. I basically feel that most of the "scientific" evidence mentioned in this book is circumstancial and needs further investigation.
Jeffrey, a former CPA turned Bible "scholar" grinds out another sensationalist piece of drivel. (I can think of a few supermarket tabloids who should hire this guy.) Based on the long discredited notion of a Bible "code," Jeffrey's book masquerades as an apologetic for the inspiration of Scripture. The problem with any book of this stripe is that none deal with the hard questions: What about people who lived before computers? Could they read and benefit from them? Why are all these corroborating events only found after the fact? Why does this method work with any book and topic you care to choose? And why should a pagan give a rat's hat about finding the death of Princess Di or JFK Jr. in the Bible? That is not what the Bible is about, people! For two thousand years, no theologian (or Christian, for that matter) worth his salt spent time looking for hidden messages in the Bible; they were too busy studying the plain words of the text. There is more than enough on the page to keep you learning for a lifetime.