HELLDetails82012

HELL is not an original word in the hand written scrolls and

The first Christian writer who calls Hell Gehenna is Justin Martyr A.D., 140-166.

What Does the Bible Teach About Hell? - ECC Ecclesiastic ...

  http://www.ecclesia.org/truth/hell.html rolls of the Holy Scriptures

What Does the Bible Teach About Hell?

 

What Does the Bible Teach About "Hell"?

 

A.D. 140-166. The first Christian writer who calls Hell Gehenna is Justin Martyr. A.D. 200-220. Tertullian.

This father was originally a Pagan; by birth, an African ...

www.angelfire.com/ca/DeafPreterist/hell.html - Cached -Isbe/hel

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More of the fabricated HELL” R/in DustToDust1.htm

 

Main article: Christian views on Hell

The Christian doctrine of hell derives from the teaching of the New Testament, where hell is typically described using the Greek words Tartarus or Hades or the Hebrew word Gehenna.

Hebrew OT

Septuagint

Greek NT

times in NT

Vulgate

KJV

NIV

Sheol[18]

Hades

Hades[19]

x10

infernus[20]

Hell

Hades

Ge Hinom[21]

Ennom[22]

Gehenna[23]

x11

infernus

Hell

Hell

 

 

tartaro[24]

x1

infernus

Hell

Hell

These three terms have different meanings and must be recognized.

The Last Judgement, Hell, circa 1431, by Fra Angelico

In many Christian churches, such as the Catholic Church, most Protestant churches (such as the Baptists, Episcopalians, etc.), and some Greek Orthodox churches,[28] Hell is taught as the final destiny of those who have not been found worthy after they have passed through the great white throne of judgment,[29][30] where they will be punished for sin and permanently separated from God after the general resurrection and last judgment. The nature of this judgment is inconsistent with many Protestant churches teaching the saving comes from accepting Jesus Christ as their savior, while the Greek Orthodox and Catholic Churches teach that the judgment hinges on both faith and works. However, many Liberal Christians throughout Liberal Protestant, Anglican and some Orthodox churches believe in Universal Reconciliation (see below) even though it might contradict more evangelical views in their denomination.[31]

Some modern Christian theologians subscribe to the doctrines of Conditional Immortality. Conditional Immortality is the belief that the soul dies with the body and does not live again until the resurrection. This is the view held by a few Christian sects such as the Living Church of God, The Church of God International, and Seventh Day Adventist Church.

Annihilationism is the belief that the soul is mortal unless granted eternal life, making it possible to be destroyed in Hell.

Jehovah's Witnesses hold that the soul ceases to exist when the person dies[32] and therefore that Hell (Sheol or Hades) is a state of non-existence.[32] In their theology, Gehenna differs from Sheol or Hades in that it holds no hope of a resurrection.[32] Tatarus is held to be the metaphorical state of debasement of the fallen angels between the time of their moral fall (Genesis chapter 6) until their post-millennial destruction along with Satan (Revelation chapter 20).[33]

Universal Reconciliation is the belief that all human souls (and even Demons) will be eventually reconciled with God and admitted to Heaven. This view is held by some Unitarian-Universalists.[34][35][36]

According to Emanuel Swedenborg’s Second Coming Christian revelation, hell exists because evil people want it.[37] They, not God, introduced evil to the human race.[38]

From http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Hell#Christianity

 

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