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church heritage

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church heritage

Post by andrew mochama on Wed May 10, 2017 12:45 pm

[b] [color=#00cc33]The brief history of mama white EGW.[/c
"Ellen White" redirects here. For the American novelist, see Ellen Emerson White. For the footballer, see Ellen White (footballer). For the Canadian aboriginal, see Ellen White (Snuneymuxw First Nation).
Ellen G. White
Ellen White in 1899
Born Ellen Gould Harmon
November 26, 1827
Gorham, Maine
Died July 16, 1915 (aged 87)
Elmshaven (Saint Helena), California
Occupation Author and Co-founder of the Seventh-day Adventist Church
Spouse(s) James White
Children Henry Nichols
James Edson White
William C. White
John Herbert
Ellen Gould White signature.svg
Part of a series on
Adventist Church
James and Ellen White
Media ministries[show]
Seventh-day Adventist portal

Ellen Gould White (née Harmon; November 26, 1827 – July 16, 1915) was an author and an American Christian pioneer. Along with other Sabbatarian Adventist leaders such as Joseph Bates and her husband James White, she formed what became known as the Seventh-day Adventist Church. The Smithsonian magazine named Ellen G. White among 100 Most Significant American Figures,[1] in an acknowledgement of her influence on religion.[2][3]

White reported her visionary experiences to her fellow believers. James White and others of the Adventist pioneers viewed these experiences as the Biblical gift of prophecy as outlined in Revelation 12:17 and Revelation 19:10 which describe the testimony of Jesus as the "spirit of prophecy". Her Conflict of the Ages series of writings endeavor to showcase the hand of God in Biblical history and in church history. This cosmic conflict, referred to by Seventh-day Adventist theologians as the "Great Controversy theme", became foundational to the development of Seventh-day Adventist theology.[4] Her book on successful Christian living, Steps to Christ, has been published in more than 140 languages.[5]

White was considered a somewhat controversial figure by her critics, with much of the controversy centering on her reports of visionary experiences and on the use of other sources in her writings. She experienced her first vision soon after the Millerite Great Disappointment of 1844.[6][7] Historian Randall Balmer has described White as "one of the more important and colorful figures in the history of American religion".[8] Walter Martin described her as "one of the most fascinating and controversial personages ever to appear upon the horizon of religious history".[9] Arthur L. White, her grandson and biographer, writes that Ellen G. White is the most translated female non-fiction author in the history of literature, as well as the most translated American non-fiction author of either gender.[10] Her writings covered a broad range of subjects, including religion, social relationships, prophecy, publishing, nutrition, creationism, agriculture, theology, evangelism, Christian lifestyle, education and health. She advocated vegetarianism. She promoted and was instrumental in the establishment of schools and medical centers. During her lifetime she wrote more than 5,000 periodical articles and 40 books. As of 2015 more than 100 White titles are available in English, including compilations from her 100,000 pages of manuscript. Some of her other notable books include The Desire of Ages, and The Great Controversy.
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Re: church heritage

Post by andrew mochama on Wed May 10, 2017 12:50 pm

What a Face History of the Hebrew alphabet
From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia
Aleppo Codex: 10th century Hebrew Bible with Masoretic pointing
A page from a 16th-century Yiddish-Hebrew-Latin-German dictionary by Elijah Levita

The History of the Hebrew alphabet dates back several thousand years.


   1 History
   2 Ancestral scripts and script variants
   3 Gallery
   4 See also
   5 References


According to contemporary scholars, the original Hebrew script developed alongside others in the region (the region is the Land of Cannan and Arabia) during the course of the late second and first millennia BCE; it is closely related to the Phoenician script, which itself probably gave rise to the use of alphabetic writing in Greece (Greek). It is sometimes claimed that around the 10th century BCE [1][verification needed] a distinct Hebrew variant, the original "Hebrew script", emerged, which was widely used in the ancient kingdoms of Israel and Judah until they fell in the 8th and 6th centuries BCE, respectively. It is not straightforward, however, to distinguish Israelite/Judahite scripts from others which were in use in the immediate area, most notably by the Moabites and Ammonites.

Following the Babylonian exile, Jews gradually stopped using the Hebrew script, and instead adopted the "square" Aramaic script (another offshoot of the same family of scripts). This script, used for writing Hebrew, later evolved into the Jewish, or "square" script, that is still used today.[2] Closely related scripts were in use all over the Middle East for several hundred years, but following the rise of Christianity (and later, the rise of Islam), they gave way to the Latin and Arabic scripts, respectively.

The Hebrew alphabet was later adapted in order to write down the languages of the Jewish diaspora (Karaim, Judæo-Arabic, Ladino, Yiddish, etc.), and was retained all the while in relatively unadapted form throughout the diaspora for Hebrew, which remained the language of Jewish law, scriptures and scholarship. The Hebrew alphabet was also retained as the alphabet used for writing down the Hebrew language during its rebirth as an everyday modern language starting in the 18th to 19th century.

According to one Jewish tradition,[3] however, the block script seen today in Hebrew Torah Scrolls, known as Kthav Ashurith, was the original Hebrew script carved into the Ten Commandments.[4] According to this opinion, the Ktav Ashurith was lost over time, as the masses used Paleo-Hebrew and its cousins, known as Kthav Ivri, for day to day writing, just as Jews today use a non block script for everyday writing.[5] According to the Talmud, the original script was known as Lebonae and was associated with the Samaritan community who continued to preserve the script even after the Jews switched to Ashurith.[6]
Ancestral scripts and script variants
Letter[7] Name Scripts
Hebrew Ancestral Related
Cursive Rashi Braille[8] Hieroglyphic base
of Proto-Sinaitic
(assumed) Proto-Sinaitic
(reconstructed)[citation needed] Phoenician Paleo-Hebrew Aramaic Greek Latin Cyrillic Arabic
א Alef Hebrew letter Alef handwriting.svg Hebrew letter Alef Rashi.png ⠁ (braille pattern dots-1)
Aleph Aleph Aleph Aleph.svg Αα Aa Аа ا
ב Bet, Vet Hebrew letter Bet handwriting.svg Hebrew letter Bet Rashi.png ⠧ (braille pattern dots-1236) ⠃ (braille pattern dots-12)
Bet Beth Bet Beth.svg Ββ Bb Бб
Вв ﺑ ﺏ
ג Gimel Hebrew letter Gimel handwriting.svg Hebrew letter Gimel Rashi.png ⠛ (braille pattern dots-1245)
Gimel Gimel Gimel Igimel.png Γγ J or Cc
Gg Гг ﺟ ﺝ
ד Dalet Hebrew letter Daled handwriting.svg Hebrew letter Daled Rashi.png ⠙ (braille pattern dots-145)
Dalet Daleth Daled Daleth.svg Δδ Dd Дд دذ
ה Hei Hebrew letter He handwriting.svg Hebrew letter He Rashi.png ⠓ (braille pattern dots-125)
Heh He Heh He0.svg Εε Ee Ее
Єє ه هـ
ـهـ ـه
ו Vav Hebrew letter Vav handwriting.svg Hebrew letter Vav Rashi.png ⠺ (braille pattern dots-2456) ⠬ (braille pattern dots-346) unknown Vov Waw Vav Waw.svg Υυ
Ϝϝ FfUuVv
WwYy Ѵѵ
Уу ﻭ
ז Zayin Hebrew letter Zayin handwriting.svg Hebrew letter Zayin Rashi.png ⠵ (braille pattern dots-1356) unknown Zayin Zayin Zayin Zayin.svg Ζζ Zz Зз ﺯ
ח Het Hebrew letter Het handwriting.svg Hebrew letter Het Rashi.png ⠭ (braille pattern dots-1346)
Khet Heth Khet Heth.svg Ηη Hh Ии ﺣﺡ or خ
ט Tet Hebrew letter Tet handwriting.svg Hebrew letter Tet Rashi.png ⠞ (braille pattern dots-2345)
Tet Teth Tet Teth.svg Θθ T heavy Ѳѳ ﻁ
י Yud Hebrew letter Yud handwriting.svg Hebrew letter Yud Rashi.png ⠚ (braille pattern dots-245)
Yud Yodh Yud Yod.svg Ιι Jj
Ii Јј
Іі ﻳ ﻱ
כ ך Kaf, Khaf Hebrew letter Kaf handwriting.svg Hebrew letter Kaf-final handwriting.svg Hebrew letter Kaf-nonfinal Rashi.png Hebrew letter Kaf-final Rashi.png ⠡ (braille pattern dots-16) ⠅ (braille pattern dots-13)
Khof Kaph Khof Kaph.svg Κκ Kk Кк ﻛ ﻙ
ל Lamed Hebrew letter Lamed handwriting.svg Hebrew letter Lamed Rashi.png ⠇ (braille pattern dots-123)
Lamed Lamedh Lamed Lamed.svg Λλ Ll Лл ﻟ ﻝ
מ ם Mem Hebrew letter Mem handwriting.svg Hebrew letter Mem-final handwriting.svg Hebrew letter Mem-nonfinal Rashi.png Hebrew letter Mem-final Rashi.png ⠍ (braille pattern dots-134)
Mem Mem Mem Mem.svg Μμ Mm Мм ﻣ ﻡ
נ ן Nun Hebrew letter Nun handwriting.svg Hebrew letter Nun-final handwriting.svg Hebrew letter Nun-nonfinal Rashi.png Hebrew letter Nun-final Rashi.png ⠝ (braille pattern dots-1345)
Nun Nun Nun Nun.svg Νν Nn Нн ﻧ ﻥ
ס Samech Hebrew letter Samekh handwriting.svg Hebrew letter Samekh Rashi.png ⠎ (braille pattern dots-234)
Samekh Samekh Samekh Samekh.svg Ξξ
Χχ S heavy or Xx Ѯѯ
Хх ص or س
ע Ayin Hebrew letter Ayin handwriting.svg Hebrew letter Ayin Rashi.png ⠫ (braille pattern dots-1246)
Ayin Ayin Ayin Ayin.svg Οο Oo Оо ﻋ ع
غـ غ
פ ף Pei, Fei Hebrew letter Pe handwriting.svg Hebrew letter Pe-final handwriting.svg Hebrew letter Pe-nonfinal Rashi.png Hebrew letter Pe-final Rashi.png ⠋ (braille pattern dots-124) ⠏ (braille pattern dots-1234)
Pey Pe Pey Pe0.svg Ππ Pp Пп ﻓ ﻑ
צ ץ Tsadi Hebrew letter Tsadik handwriting.svg Hebrew letter Tsadik-final handwriting.svg Hebrew letter Tsadik-nonfinal Rashi.png Hebrew letter Tsadik-final Rashi.png ⠮ (braille pattern dots-2346)
Tsadi Sade Tzadi Sade 1.svg, Sade 2.svg Ϻϻ S heavy Цц
Чч ﺻ ص
ضـ ض
ק Kuf Hebrew letter Kuf handwriting.svg Hebrew letter Kuf Rashi.png ⠟ (braille pattern dots-12345)
Quf Qoph Quf Qoph.svg Ϙϙ Qq Ҁҁ ﻗ ﻕ
ר Reish Hebrew letter Resh handwriting.svg Hebrew letter Resh Rashi.png ⠗ (braille pattern dots-1235)
Resh Res Resh Resh.svg Ρρ Rr Рр ﺭ
ש Shin, Sin Hebrew letter Shin handwriting.svg Hebrew letter Shin Rashi.png ⠩ (braille pattern dots-146) ⠱ (braille pattern dots-156) unknown Shin Sin Shin Shin.svg Σσς Ss Сс
Шш سـ س
شـ ش
ת Tav Hebrew letter Taf handwriting.svg Hebrew letter Taf Rashi.png ⠹ (braille pattern dots-1456) ⠳ (braille pattern dots-1256) unknown Tof Taw Tof Taw.svg Ττ Tt Тт ﺗ ﺕ
ﺛ ﺙ

   A Jewish stele near the archeological excavations of the early medieval walls of Serdica

   A replica of the Gezer Calendar in the Israel Museum in Jerusalem.

See also

   Cursive Hebrew
   Rashi script
   Proto-Sinaitic alphabet
   Phoenician alphabet
   Paleo-Hebrew alphabet
   Aramaic alphabet


   10th century BCE script
   Jewish Encyclopedia: Alphabet, The Hebrew: Samaritan Alphabet: "While the Jews adopted the Aramaic alphabet, gradually abandoning their own, the Samaritans held fast to the original forms, in order to show themselves the veritable heirs of ancient Hebraism. ... It is the same character used in all the Samaritan books of to-day, and remains the only offshoot of the old Hebrew script extant, while the modern Hebrew Alphabet is of Aramaic origin."
   "The Script of the Torah". Jerusalem, Israel: Aishdas. 2002., Sanhedrin 21b-22a
   Babylonian Talmud, Tractate Shabbat 104a, Tractate Megilla 2b. "Rav Chisda says that the (final) mem and samech in the tablets were miraculously hanging in the air." This can only happen in Kthav Ashurith and not in Kthav Ivri.
   Babylonian Talmud, Tractate Megilla 3a.
   Klein, Reuven Chaim, Lashon HaKodesh: History, Holiness, & Hebrew. Mosaica Press 2014. pages 185-205. ISBN 978-1937887360.
   A second print letter is the form found at the end of a word.
   A second braille letter corresponds to the letter plus dagesh (dot) in print.



Hebrew language

   Transliteration to English / from English


   Biblical (northern dialect)

Reading traditions

   Mizrahi (Syrian)
   Tiberian (extinct)
   Palestinian (extinct)
   Babylonian (extinct)









   Kubutz and Shuruk
   Sin/Shin Dot


   with Niqqud / missing / full
   Mater lectionis


   Inverted nun
   Shekel sign


   Biblical Hebrew
   Modern Hebrew
   Philippi's law
   Law of attenuation



   Verbal morphology
   Semitic roots


   Hebrew / ancient / modern Israeli literature
   Unicode and HTML


   Hebrew alphabet

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andrew mochama

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Theo means God and Philos means act of loving or loved by someone. responding to your question 'Deus' in latin these words appear only in the two Novels written by Dr. Lucian or Lucan in Acts of the Apostles and Luke the gospel part one of his work.

Post by andrew mochama on Wed May 10, 2017 12:57 pm

Theo- means God and Philos means act of loving or loved by someone. responding to your question 'Deus' in latin these words appear only in the two Novels written by Dr. Lucian or Lucan in Acts of the Apostles and Luke the gospel part one of his work.Theophilos '' one who is loved by God.'' a honorary title given to a gentile group of people who are not Jews, but greatly in true connection with God. Surprised
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