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Weirdland - Øssur Johannesen - My Crucifixion (CD, Album)

8 thoughts on “ Weirdland - Øssur Johannesen - My Crucifixion (CD, Album) ”

  1. Mezisho says:
    William Barclay, in his commentary on the Gospel of John, wrote graphically about the horrors of crucifixion— There was no more terrible death than death by crucifixion. Even the Romans themselves regarded it with a shudder of horror. Cicero declared that it was “the most cruel and horrifying death.” Tacitus said that it was.
  2. Mohn says:
    Crucifixion still happening in the world today. Life. the crucifixion isn’t just a historical event that’s over and done with. so many questions well up in my heart.
  3. Talmaran says:
    Oct 17,  · The Crucifixion of Jesus: A Medical Doctor Examines the Death and Resurrection of Christ. This ground-breaking work offers a unique apologetical argument for the validity of the Gospel accounts of Jesus' death and resurrection. Dr. Bergeron's medical expertise allows him to examine the medical aspects of Jesus' death and as well as the Reviews:
  4. Faetaur says:
    Find album reviews, stream songs, credits and award information for My Crucifixion - Ossur Johannesen on AllMusic -
  5. Moogutaxe says:
    Mar 31,  · The reason crucifixion imagery fits so well is because when the lower self is extinguished it truly can be a painful and agonizing experience, at least at first. The bliss described by many gurus after union with the higher self is achieved makes the entire process seem worth it.
  6. Gagul says:
    Oct 29,  · Crucifixion was a form of execution that the Romans had learned from the Persians. It was also practiced in pre-Roman times in Phoenicia, Carthage, and Egypt. But it .
  7. Gardanris says:
    The death of Jesus by crucifixion was ordered by Pontius Pilate on a charge of high treason. He was first flogged (Mark 15) and, then being too weak to carry the crossbar, was assisted by Simon of Cyrene. Jesus refused wine mingled with myrrh, offered to reduce the .
  8. Nazahn says:
    Crucifixion involved more than just nailing someone to a cross or tree. It was proceeded by a beating with a nine-tailed whip that had metal tips and bone clippings on the end of every strap. The executioner strapped the victim to a block of wood while soldiers beat the shard tips of the whip into the back, buttocks, and legs of the condemned. The bones would tear into the flesh and then rip.

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