Wednesday, May 11, 2005

New Post from R' Dov Bar-Leib

Here's an incredible new post from the End of Days blog. Summarizing it would take too long, and wouldn't do it justice. However, if I had to do it in 4 words:

5766 is the year.


At Wed May 11, 07:30:00 PM 2005, Blogger MatzahNacho said...

The new post at the End of Days blog is fantastic.

One thing I find interesting, that I keep forgetting to mention, is that I had heard the Mayan calendar is due to "end" in 2012, which just so happens to be at the end of the seven year period that Dov Bar-Leib discusses in his new post. I did a search on it yesterday and not only did I find sites talking about that calendar ending, but I came across other sites with a kind of mixture of sources and backgrounds that seem to think from 2006-2012 is the grand finale of history as we know it. Interesting that so many, even non-Jewish sources, seem to agree.

Another thing I've been wanting to mention, after reading the "Hold On to Your Seat!" post by Dov Bar-Leib regarding the cosmic clock. He said this year, 5765 possibly represents the 15th of Nissan and Tishre, the first days of Pesach and Sukkot, and therefore the beginning of the Redemption period. Since both holidays are 7 (or 8) days long, that also fits in with the concept that there will be several years involved in the process.

Anyway, just some thoughts on his recent posts over there.

At Wed May 25, 05:55:00 PM 2005, Anonymous Anonymous said...

I hope 5766 is the year

At Wed May 25, 06:13:00 PM 2005, Anonymous Anonymous said...

One can also make another fascinating observation about the year 5766, since that is the year encoded with "atomic holocaust" in the "Bible Code." Of course, such an assertion depends on whether or not one accepts the "Bible Code" as a truly valid method of interpretation. I, myself, believe in the existence of the "Bible Code," however, since it is possible for us to choose our own destiny (an implication of free-will), there are different paths we can choose to take in order to arrive at the Final Redemption, and, thus, t'shuvah (repenting, thereby returning to Hashem) is still a valid, and, indeed, more preferable way for the Redemption to occur. Repentance is truly a more admirable way to culminate our history as the Jewish people and bring about our long-awaited Redemption with the arrival of Moshiach ben Yosef and Moshiach ben David soon in our days!


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