Greek and Hebrew

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Blain

Senior Member
Aug 28, 2012
14,710
534
113
#41
He's only the cutest, most lovable bear around...oh and he loves his honey❤:eek:. I had a stuffed one growing up
I used to watch Winnie the pooh as a kid and I would have honey in my oatmeal and eat my oatmeal with my hands like he does and pretend it was honey. I was just a kid who saw something on t.v. and was like cool that's inimitable!
 

Waggles

Senior Member
Sep 21, 2017
2,051
406
83
South Australia
adelaiderevival.com
#42
Why is there a 5 minute rule stopping me from
correcting my spelling and word mistakes.

the who shebang !!!
I meant the whole shebang

can someone send a memo upstairs to management.
Five minutes is not long enough to save one's embarrassment.
 

Blain

Senior Member
Aug 28, 2012
14,710
534
113
#43
Winnie-the-Pooh, also called Pooh Bear, is a fictional anthropomorphic teddy bear created by English author A. A. Milne. :)[SUB][SUP]
[/SUP][/SUB]
Yes but what is a Pooh? he called Winnie the Pooh and Willie don't say this obvious that is not the poo I am talking about :b
 

Blain

Senior Member
Aug 28, 2012
14,710
534
113
#45
Why is there a 5 minute rule stopping me from
correcting my spelling and word mistakes.

the who shebang !!!
I meant the whole shebang

can someone send a memo upstairs to management.
Five minutes is not long enough to save one's embarrassment.
Ya I hate the five minute time thing
 

Blain

Senior Member
Aug 28, 2012
14,710
534
113
#47
Unlike the Greek HEBREW was a sacred language in which the
very alphabet itself used pictograms combined to make words.
In these pictograms / words are symbolic references to God,
Saviour, sin, death, Messiah and so on.


[video]https://youtu.be/EsccqG752bc[/video]
Exactly that is why that language is so fascinating to me, to them words and letters are not merely words and letters they go far deeper than that, heck even the numeric value of the words and names have a very deep and profound meaning
 

Waggles

Senior Member
Sep 21, 2017
2,051
406
83
South Australia
adelaiderevival.com
#48
Biblical scholarship called "Bible Numerics" has been lost
over the decades of rising unbelief.
But in the late 1800s to the 1930s Ivan Panin and
John Bullinger wrote books and papers on the gematria
of the Hebrew and the Greek texts.

The modern arithmetic numbers we use today came to us from
India to Persia to the Arabs to the Crusaders.
thus today we use: 1, 2, 3, 9, 0 for math values.

But the children of Israel and Western cultures did not have
arithmetic numbers, but rather used letters of the alphabet.
So we are more familiar with the Latin use of letters for numbers:
I = 1; V = 5; X = 10; L = 50; C = 100; M = 1,000
Old public clocks have these letters denoting the time: XII = 12

God sealed his word in 66 books down to the very consonants and vowels,
words and verses. Numeric patterns validate words and doctrine.

Thus words such as Satan and Lucifer and Beelzebub, sin, rebellion,
wickedness have the value of 13 or multiples of 13.
The name of Jesus and his various titles, plus salvation come to 8
or multiples of 8.

And through gematria or Bible Numerics we also know that Mark 16:15-20
is true and God given.


John Bullinger - 'Numbers In Scripture'

https://www.biblebelievers.org.au/panin2.htm
 

ArtsieSteph

Senior Member
Apr 1, 2014
4,758
130
63
#49
Depleted, I love how you had a mom moment with Blain. We all need good mom moments don’t we? ;)
 
D

Depleted

Guest
#52
You know I have always wanted to know what the heck a Pooh bear is, no none has ever been able to tell me.



Book Pooh


Real Pooh. (He's still alive, and living in the Main Branch of the NYC library with his friends.)



Original Winnie who captured a little boy's heart to name his teddy.


Really, really need to read the book. Don't wait until you're 50 like I did.
 

Waggles

Senior Member
Sep 21, 2017
2,051
406
83
South Australia
adelaiderevival.com
#53
The poms have Winnie and Paddington
and Americans have their Smokey
but only we in Australia have ridgey-didge true blue
original living teddy bears




Actually they are not as cute as they look.
They have sharp claws, piddle on you, and
are extremely snarly.
But the tourists love em.
 
D

Depleted

Guest
#54
I used to watch Winnie the pooh as a kid and I would have honey in my oatmeal and eat my oatmeal with my hands like he does and pretend it was honey. I was just a kid who saw something on t.v. and was like cool that's inimitable!
Ohhhh! I honestly thought you didn't know Pooh!

Never mind.

Whew!
 
D

Depleted

Guest
#56
Why is there a 5 minute rule stopping me from
correcting my spelling and word mistakes.

the who shebang !!!
I meant the whole shebang

can someone send a memo upstairs to management.
Five minutes is not long enough to save one's embarrassment.
Ummm, we're all fluent in reading and typing typos. Don't worry. We can usually figure it out. (I'm actually impressed you could spell shebang. I would have spelled it wrong, and then see if my auto-correct could fix it for me.)
 
D

Depleted

Guest
#57
Yes but what is a Pooh? he called Winnie the Pooh and Willie don't say this obvious that is not the poo I am talking about :b
Because a five-year-old boy renamed his bear. Five-year-olds like words like pooh. Pooh is fun to say. Grownups don't yell at you for saying it. And they don't yell at you for saying the name of the seventh planet from the sun either.

One of my bears is Teddy T. Bear. Some days it stands for Teddy and other days it stands for The. "He" just can't decide.
:rolleyes:
 

Magenta

Senior Member
Jul 3, 2015
24,090
2,020
113
#58
Yes but what is a Pooh? he called Winnie the Pooh and Willie don't say this obvious that is not the poo I am talking about :b
Here is what I have discovered:

Winnie the Pooh may seem like a silly name for a bear, but it was the name of Christopher Robin Milne’s real teddy bear, so it became the name of the bear in the books as well.
As it turns out, Christopher Robin named his bear after Winnie, a Canadian black bear that lived at the London Zoo, and a swan named “Pooh” that the family met on vacation. Before the toy was given its famous name, it was originally sold at Harrods with the name “Edward Bear.” As for Pooh the swan, he was actually featured as a character in the same poetry book where Milne first introduced Winnie The Pooh to the world, although he still wasn’t named in one of Milne’s works until a 1925 Christmas story he wrote for The Evening News.

In ten days it will be the 136th anniversary of A.A. Milne's birthday :D
 
D

Depleted

Guest
#59
Depleted, I love how you had a mom moment with Blain. We all need good mom moments don’t we? ;)
Followed closely by good little-kids moments talking about teddy bears. lol
 

tourist

Senior Member
Mar 13, 2014
24,223
2,676
113
63
Florida
#60
Why is there a 5 minute rule stopping me from
correcting my spelling and word mistakes.

the who shebang !!!
I meant the whole shebang

can someone send a memo upstairs to management.
Five minutes is not long enough to save one's embarrassment.
The 'who' shebang is more amusing. Typo's can be a source of amusement.