Easter Time

Easter CrossWhen you read this and the posts below, it may or may not be Easter time. Nevertheless, I decided to create a page containing blogs about Jesus’ death and resurrection. Below you will find blog posts I have already written, and from time to time I hope to add to what is already there. I hope what I have to say helps anyone who reads to understand the time surrounding the Jesus’ death and resurrection a little better and perhaps see these events in a manner that draws one to him. After all what we celebrate today is supposed to be about him. Is it not?

So, whether or not it is the Easter / Passover season, I wish  blessings from God and a joyous walk with Jesus to anyone who reads this and finds Jesus in doing so.




I have also written a number of blog posts that deal with many of the other questions we have about Jesus and the day he died. Did he really almost give up in Gethsemane? Did the Father turn his back on Jesus while he was on the Cross? Did Jesus really have to die and did God’s original plan a failure? These questions and others are dealt with in be blog posts below.


One response to “Easter Time

  1. patovilla72

    March 23, 2020 at 23:30

    Timing this week is not that easy. Should we call it Easter? Why? Is this word from pagan origins? It’s “etymology”?
    If Jesus (Isho, His real name in Aramaic. The language that He spoke) was a Jew, He would be celebrating as His father had instructed Him: the passover to be celebrated on the 14th day of the first month of the year: Abib, when things start to get of the green color, not Nisan – that name was introduced after the Jewish nation (not all of them) was for 70 years in Babylon and copied the name of their months from the Acheddian language contrary to our Creator’s instructions. So that 14th day was the middle of the sabbaton = 7 day week. In order to properly date these dates, we need to establish and know what type of calendar was used at the time. The famous “moon calendar”? The 365 day cslendar? Which should be the first day of the year? Pentecost does not fall on the 1st day of the week every year. WHAT?


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