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The repentance project By Clinton R Smith
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God’s day is at hand. It is termed the Day of Judgement in the bible. The real question is not when it will come; but will we be ready for it! This book goes explains what is required by... More > the congregation of the elect to ensure Gods favour. It details the return of Elijah the Prophet and how we might recognise this important event. Attention is also given to the role Enoch plays in the return of the Master. As a succession to “I know a mystery”, this book examines the events surrounding the congregation of the elect in the last days before the Day of Judgement.< Less
RETURN TO OBEDIENCE By Clinton R Smith
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Obedience brings joy to the heart of the Creator. The Scriptures and numerous manuscripts examined show that obedience is expected of the Sons of Light. By focusing on the Hebrew term tameem we can... More > get a proper understanding of obedience. A comparison of Bible Commentaries demonstrates vast differences in opinions of the concept of obedience and its application to us. The ‘lost’ Clementine literature examined in this book dispels this confusion. It is hoped that this book will assist each reader to gain a favourable standing with our Creator.< Less
Septuagint, Restored Names Version, Volume 1 By Clinton R Smith
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The Septuagint is the earliest extant Greek translation from a Hebrew Text that is currently lost to us. During the age of the Messiah and the Apostles it appears they exclusively used this... More > translation as is demonstrated by the parallels to the Septuagint found in their quotes from the Hebrew Scriptures. The Septuagint persevered into the age of the Church Fathers where after it inexplicably fell into disuse. This editing is a fresh approach to Sir Lancelot Charles Lee Brenton’s 1844 translation, in that it restores the original Hebrew Names as found in the Judaic Masoretic Text. While this approach may seem like a glaring paradox it may however be reasoned that a more satisfying English translation has subsequently evolved. The Shakespearean English of the Brenton translation has been modernised however the bulk of the text remains authentic even though some passages may be difficult to read.< Less