The Bible Pages, key-word index, section Adam to Altar
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Section Adam to Altar (the other sections → key00.htm)
- The first passage where the word adam appears in the Hebrew text of the Old Testament is Genesis 1:26, “Let us make man [Hebrew adam] in our image, after our likeness”.
- Some have suggested that the noun adam (“man”) might have been related to the verb adam which had to do with the red colour and thus perhaps with “red earth”, but that is speculation. We do not know with certainty what the linguistic root of the word adam really was.
- First Adam and last Adam – “The first man Adam became a living being; the last Adam became a life-giving Spirit.” (1 Corinthians 15:45.) → nba050.htm
- Look also under the heading “Eve”.
- The “added law” of Galatians 3:19 – really what was it? → nca080.htm – nca020.htm
- Jesus said to his disciples, “but seek you first the kingdom of God and his righteousness, and all these things shall be added to you” (Matthew 6:33 and Luke 12:31). What did he mean? → noa100.htm
Advent – The actual meaning and symbolism of the Advent period before Christmas. → nwa050.htm
- Adventism is to a large part based on the teachings of the Baptist preacher William Miller (1782–1849).
- Regarding the Millerite (and Adventist) dogma about “seven church eras”, see the article naa030.htm.
- Many Adventists keep a Sabbath, often from sunset on Friday to sunset on Saturday. Some of them keep even the annual high days which the Old Covenant had. Should believers keep some days, and if so, which? → naa040.htm – nxa090.htm – nxa100.htm
- Regarding the matter of the Decalogue, see the article nca050.htm.
- The “Sacred names” movement comes from a certain split of seventh day adventism, which in its turn was a split of the Millerist movement. – Look under the heading “Sacred names”.
Age, aged, ages
- The younger generation should take care of their ageing parents. → nma070.htm – Look also under the heading “Good works”.
- On how Jesus conquered and spoiled certain “princes of this age”, “powers and principalities”, “thrones” and “dominions”. → nda060.htm
- The “mystery of the ages”, the secret of God (Colossians 1:26). → nda060.htm
- The kings, rulers and governments of this age – are they really “appointed by God”, as certain New Testament passages make it seem? → nwa021.htm
- Hebrew Achashverowsh, sometimes in the shorter form Achashrosh, apparently of Persian origin, perhaps the same as Artaxerxes which was the name of several Persian kings. (Some translate Achashverowsh as “Xerxes”.)
- King Ahasuerus is mentioned in the book of Esther (and shortly in Daniel 9:1) – “this was the Ahasuerus who reigned over one hundred and twenty-seven provinces, from India to Ethiopia”, Esther 1:1, NKJV.
- A map of the Persian empire, as it was around 450 BCE. → nwa080.htm
- Ahasuerus took Esther (Hadassah) to be his wife (or one of his wives – but she was made queen, see Esther 2:17).
- Look also under the headings “Esther” and “Purim”.
Aid (aiding the poor) – Look under the headings “Good works”.
AKJV (A bible-translation.) → nsa090.htm
Albigenses → (naa030.htm)
ALF (A bible-translation.) → nsa090.htm
Alien, aliens (Some bible-versions use the word “alien” in the meaning “foreigner.) – Look under the heading “Foreigners”.
- On Titus 1:15, “with the pure, all things are pure” – exactly what did the apostle Paul mean and refer to? → nea050.htm
- On 1 Corinthians 6:12 and the translation “all things are lawful” – what did the apostle actually say and mean? → noa110.htm
- Jesus said to his disciples, “but seek the kingdom of God, and all these things shall be added to you”, Matthew 6:33. What did he mean? → noa100.htm
Allegory – Galatians 4 and the allegory regarding the two covenants, with Hagar, Mount Sinai and the earthly Jerusalem, versus Sarah and the heavenly Jerusalem. → nca080.htm – naa020.htm
- The word “alms” comes from the old Greek noun eleêmosunê which means “pity”, “mercy”. In other words, it refers to helping the poor and needy. Look under the headings “Good works”.
Almighty – Look under the heading “Omnipotent”.
ALT (A bible-translation.) → nsa090.htm
- The New Covenant has no earthly altars, but the word “altar” (Greek thusiastêrion) nevertheless appears a number of times in the New Testament.
- The actual meaning of the words “we have an altar from which those who serve the tent have no right to eat”, Hebrews 13:10. → nma010.htm
- Look also under the headings “Sacrifice” and “Offer”.
Next section: Amos to Aquila (the other sections → key00.htm)
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Some part of this multi-page key-word index was changed or modified 2017–04–22. ©