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If you don't believe in Hell from all that the Bible says...What do you think of this?

Amos 9:2
Though they dig into hell, thence shall mine hand take them; though they climb up to heaven, thence will I bring them down:

http://www.youtube.com/watch?v=iHAJojGIqi4&feature=related


http://www.gl3nnx.com/bible-evidence/recorded-sounds-from-hell-screams-of-the-damned.htm

Answer Question
 
Anonymous

Asked by Anonymous at 11:02 PM on Mar. 19, 2010 in Religion & Beliefs

Answers (46)
  • Heard it before.....rubbish.
    pnwmom

    Answer by pnwmom at 11:05 PM on Mar. 19, 2010

  • What do I think? "YAWN". It sounds like screaming. Anyone with a recorder could have done that.
    lilbit837

    Answer by lilbit837 at 11:07 PM on Mar. 19, 2010

  • It's definitely creepy but, you ask a bunch of people who wouldn't believe in Hell even if they were standing in it. Ofcourse they aren't going to believe this.
    Anonymous

    Answer by Anonymous at 11:11 PM on Mar. 19, 2010

  • I think you are an idiot if you believe this.
    dbodani

    Answer by dbodani at 11:12 PM on Mar. 19, 2010

  • (Amos 9:2) If they dig down into She′ol*, from there my own hand will take them; and if they go up to the heavens, from there I shall bring them down.
    *“Sheol,” “Hades”—The Common Grave of Mankind; Gravedom
    Heb., שאול (she’ohl′); Gr., ᾅδης (hai′des); Lat., in‧fer′nus; Syr., shiul
    The derivation of the Hebrew word she’ohl′ is uncertain. According to one derivation, it means the “place of inquiry”; according to another, the “hollow place” or “resting-place”; according to still another, “the place that asks for and demands all without distinction of persons.” It is in the earth and is always associated with the dead, and plainly means the common grave of mankind, gravedom, or the earthly (not sea) region of the dead. In contrast, the Hebrew word qe′ver means an individual grave or burial place.—Ge 23:4,
    lisarose45

    Answer by lisarose45 at 11:16 PM on Mar. 19, 2010

  • Uhm....that it's fake and ridiculous lol.
    LogansMama09

    Answer by LogansMama09 at 11:17 PM on Mar. 19, 2010

  • Regarding Sheol, the Encyclopaedia Britannica (1971, Vol. 11, p. 276) noted: “Sheol was located somewhere ‘under’ the earth. . . . The state of the dead was one of neither pain nor pleasure. Neither reward for the righteous nor punishment for the wicked was associated with Sheol. The good and the bad alike, tyrants and saints, kings and orphans, Israelites and gentiles—all slept together without awareness of one another.”

    lisarose45

    Answer by lisarose45 at 11:19 PM on Mar. 19, 2010

  • Seriously!!!  ROFL!


    Word of the day - gullible.

    beeky

    Answer by beeky at 11:19 PM on Mar. 19, 2010

  • Concerning this use of “hell” to translate these original words from the Hebrew and Greek, Vine’s Expository Dictionary of Old and New Testament Words (1981, Vol. 2, p. 187) says: “HADES . . . It corresponds to ‘Sheol’ in the O.T. [Old Testament]. In the A.V. of the O.T. [Old Testament] and N.T. [New Testament], it has been unhappily rendered ‘Hell.’”


    Collier’s Encyclopedia (1986, Vol. 12, p. 28) says concerning “Hell”: “First it stands for the Hebrew Sheol of the Old Testament and the Greek Hades of the Septuagint and New Testament. Since Sheol in Old Testament times referred simply to the abode of the dead and suggested no moral distinctions, the word ‘hell,’ as understood today, is not a happy translation.”

    lisarose45

    Answer by lisarose45 at 11:20 PM on Mar. 19, 2010

  • So, hell is in the center of the planet...
    I really don't want to be so cynical, but I am.
    mandaday

    Answer by mandaday at 11:23 PM on Mar. 19, 2010

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