Killing the Bible
Killing the Bible is for anyone who is interested in reading the true story of God’s plan to provide the Gospel of Jesus Christ to humankind,- we who are made in His image and loved by Him. The struggles described are ugly, but all too real in history.
This book is also intended as a biblically mandated ‘positive rebuke’ of the religions of man; especially those who pretend to speak for God and Jesus Christ but do not do Their works.
“Have nothing to do with the fruitless deeds of darkness, but rather expose them.”
Original Greek Translation–
“And have no fellowship with the unfruitful works of darkness.”
In the original text, ‘Unfruitful works’ has the meaning of ‘works of death and shame.’
“But, rather even, expose them.”
The inflection in the Greek gives special intensity to the antithesis, meaning, ‘It is a duty and high obligation to reprimand them; not simply a negative separation, but positive rebuke by solemn and formal reproof.’
In the Bible, the Book of Ephesians commands Christians not to fellowship with and, indeed, to positively criticize deeds of darkness. The major organized religions of the world have promoted and committed deeds of darkness. Some of the historic sins of religion are exposed in the pages of Killing the Bible. This exposition is not for derogatory purposes but to show that, despite the killers, God has been victorious in building his people for over 2,000 years since the time of Jesus Christ on the earth. Reading Killing the Bible gives us that disturbing, yet wonderful, story.
Does the story come through Jerusalem and the Jews? NO!
Perhaps through Rome? NO!
Through Mecca, provinces of Asia or any southern regions? Emphatically NO!
From where and through whom then?
After reading over 300 exciting and informational pages, amply seeded with maps and pictures, the reader will finally know beyond the shadow of a doubt. (For the scholarly, there are more than 150 citations and references; one for every two pages.)
Readers will be fascinated to discover:
- St. Augustine, founder of Roman Catholic theology, was a womanizer and de facto father of the inquisition.
- The Popes of the Renaissance had many mistresses and illegitimate children; some of whom became Popes themselves.
- St. Patrick was not Irish but British.
- King James changed scripture to his liking, some of which are in our Bibles today.
- Martin Luther married a nun and had six children while leading the reformation.
British theologian and priest, William Tyndale, was burned at the stake for translating the Bible into English.
Read Sample Chapter (520kb PDF)