Why Did The Bible Really Have No Blinded Verses?

When you look at the Bible in the context of its time, you have to wonder why the original authors were blind.

Why would they have done this?

What could they have possibly been looking at?

Well, we’ll go through what they could have been looking.

The Bible in its original form was written by people who were blind and illiterate.

This meant that when they were writing, the Bible would not be able to translate the words they were reading, so they had to use a translation, a paraphrase, and other means to convey the message.

It was not until the second century AD, when King James translated the New Testament, that we get some of the earliest examples of the Bible with blinds. 

Before the translation, the blinds were only used for the King James version.

The translators did not know that the Bible was written in Greek, so it was only through the translators’ own understanding that they were able to read the Bible correctly.

The Bible’s Greek version of the Old Testament (Old Testament, or OT, for short) had a large number of blind passages.

This is not to say that all of these were original, but the blind passages are all quite obvious to the modern reader.

The blind passages include: 1 Corinthians 15:10-11: The prophet Amos said, “If I am the Son of God, I will not eat from a dead man’s hand.”

This is a common metaphor of the Lord God giving us the gift of hearing the truth, hearing the wisdom, and being able to understand the divine wisdom.

Amos was not the only prophet to have this idea. 

Matthew 23:1-9: “Jesus answered them, ‘Do not suppose that I have come to abolish the Law, or the Prophets; I have not come to destroy the Propheters but to fulfill them.'”

The Bible does not give us any details about when Jesus gave this statement, but it does state that He said this.

Isaiah 42:12-17: Isaiah said, ‘Behold, I am coming.

I am going to put my law in the hearts of men and it will be their law; and they shall be my people and shall be called the children of my people.

And they shall live and reign with me forever and ever.

And I will give them eternal life.

And this shall be the sign to you, if you obey me; If you obey the Lord my God, and keep my statutes and do them, you shall live forever.’

(Isaiah 43:8-9, 12-13)  The Lord Jesus was the first one to use the blind passage.

This verse is from the Hebrew scriptures, which was not known as a Bible until the first half of the second millennium.

The Hebrew word for blind is zacharias, which is translated as “invisible” in the Hebrew Bible.

This means that the word means “not seen”.

The Greek word for invisible is eir, which means “hidden.”

The blind passage is used to describe God’s love for His people, His people’s ability to love God.

In fact, in Isaiah 42:13-15, we read that God loves His people “for they are His children.”

This verse explains why God was able to take their souls and return them to heaven: “For He did not send His angels into the world to do good to His people.

The heavens were opened and they saw His glory, and He rained upon them His own glory and their own bodies.

And God said to them, I have given them up to do your deeds; and as for the earth, I know it not.”

(Isa.

42:15) This passage describes how God can bring about His purposes, whether it be to destroy or save His people from sin.

When Jesus tells His disciples to love Him more than the world, He is saying, “You love me for whom I have created you, and you are willing to follow me to the end.”

If He is loving us for whom He created us, He will do what He does to His disciples and not what He will say to the world.

Matthew 10:22-25: Jesus said to His followers, “When I take the kingdom away from the earth and put it on the housetops of Jerusalem, that is when I will come again to judge the quick and the dead.

But I tell you, do not come near me, you nor your household; for I am sending you away for my own.”

This passage is not a blind passage, it is a literal statement of Jesus’ intent.

It states that His kingdom will be established on the earth.

Jesus did not say, “My kingdom will come upon the earth,” but, “This is the kingdom of God.”

If this kingdom is established on earth, then God will judge all mankind by

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