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Sunday, October 28, 2012



From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia
The Devil (from Greekδιάβολος or diábolos = 'slanderer' or 'accuser')[1] is believed in many religions, myths and cultures to be a supernatural entity that is the personification of evil and the enemy of Godand humankind. The nature of the role varies greatly. It ranges from being an effective opposite force to the creator god at one extreme, where both are locked in an eons long holy war for human souls on what may seem even terms (to the point of dualistic ditheism/bitheism), to being just a comical figure of fun or even an abstract aspect of the individual human condition at the other.
Whilst mainstream Judaism contains no overt concept of a devil, Christianity and Islam have variously regarded the Devil as a rebellious fallen angel or demon that tempts humans to sin, if not commit evildeeds himself. In these religions – particularly during periods of division or external threat – the Devil has assumed more of a dualistic status commonly associated with hereticsinfidels, and other unbelievers. As such, the Devil is seen as an allegory that represents a crisis of faithindividualism,free willwisdom and enlightenment.
In mainstream Christianity, God and the Devil are usually portrayed as fighting over the souls of humans, with the Devil seeking to lure people away from God and into Hell. The Devil commands a force of evil spirits, commonly known as demons.[2] The Hebrew Bible (or Old Testament) describes the Adversary (Ha-satan) as an angel who instigates tests upon humankind.[3][4] Many other religions have a trickster or tempter figure that is similar to the Devil. Modern conceptions of the Devil include the concept that it symbolizes humans' own lower nature or sinfulness.
People often put the concept of the Devil to use in social and political conflicts, claiming that their opponents are influenced by the Devil or even willingly supporting the Devil. In addition, the Devil has also been used to explain why others hold beliefs that are considered to be false and ungodly.

File:Ary Scheffer - The Temptation of Christ (1854).jpg
The Devil depicted in theTemptation of Christ, by Ary Scheffer, 1854.


In mainstream Christianity the Devil is known as Satan and sometimes as Lucifer, although it has been noted that the reference in Isaiah 14:12 to Lucifer, or the Son of the Morning, is a reference to the Babylonian king.[14] Some modern Christians consider the Devil to be an angel who, along with one-third of the angelic host (the demons) rebelled against God and has consequently been condemned to the Lake of Fire. He is described as hating all humanity, or more accurately creation, opposing God, spreading lies and wreaking havoc on the souls of mankind. Other Christians consider the devil in the Bible to refer figuratively to human sin and temptation and to any human system in opposition to God.
Satan is often identified as the serpent who convinced Eveto eat the forbidden fruit; thus, Satan has often been depicted as a serpent. Though this identification is not present in the Adam and Eve narrative, this interpretation goes back at least as far as the time of the writing of thebook of Revelation, which specifically identifies Satan as being the serpent (Rev. 20:2).
In the Bible, the devil is identified with "The dragon" and "the old serpent" in the Book of Revelation 12:9, 20:2 have also been identified with Satan, as have "the prince of this world" in the Book of John 12:31, 14:30; "the prince of the power of the air" also called Meririm, and "the spirit that now worketh in the children of disobedience" in the Book of Ephesians 2:2; and "the god of this world" in 2 Corinthians 4:4.[16] He is also identified as the dragon in the Book of Revelation (e.g.[17]), and the tempter of the Gospels (e.g.[18]).
Beelzebub is originally the name of a Philistine god (more specifically a certain type of Baal, from Ba‘al Zebûb, lit. "Lord of Flies") but is also used in the New Testament as a synonym for Satan. A corrupted version, "Belzeboub," appears in The Divine Comedy.
In other, non-mainstream, Christian beliefs (e.g. the beliefs of the Christadelphians) the word "satan" in the Bible is not regarded as referring to a supernatural, personal being but to any 'adversary' and figuratively refers to human sin and temptation.[
File:Backer Judgment (detail).JPG
Horns of a goat and a ram, goat's fur and ears, nose and canines of a pig, a typical depiction of the Devil in christian art. The goat, ram and pig are consistently associated with the Devil.[15] Detail of a 16th century painting by Jacob de Backer in theNational Museum in Warsaw.


Some religions worship the Devil. This can be in a polytheistic sense where "God", Satan, and others are all deities with Satan as the preferred patron; or it can be from a more monotheistic viewpoint, where God is regarded as a true god, but is nevertheless defied.
Some variants deny the existence of God and the Devil altogether, but still call themselves Satanists, such as Anton LaVey's Church Of Satan which sees Satan as a representation of the primal and natural state of mankind.[25]
Much "Satanic" lore does not originate from actual Satanists, but from Christians. Best-known would be the medieval folklore and theology surrounding demons and witches. A more recent example is theSatanic ritual abuse scare of the 1980s – beginning with the memoir Michelle Remembers – which depicts Satanism as a vast (and unsubstantiated) conspiracy of elites with a predilection for child abuse and human sacrifice. This genre regularly describes Satan as actually appearing in person in order to receive worship
The Baphomet, adopted symbol of some Left-Hand Path systems, including Theistic Satanism.


In some religions and traditions, these titles are separate demons; others identify these names as guises of The Devil. Even when thought of as individual demons, some are often thought of being under the Devil's direct control. This identifies only those thought of as the Devil; List of demons has a more general listing.

Devil - Trailer


What the Devil might look like:






A Fantastic Report of the Fires and Storm. (Thank You)

LA Sinkhole Fires, 

Gulf Methane Releases, 

Hurricane Sandy 10-28-2012 

ClimateViewer 3D


Published on Oct 28, 2012 by 
ClimateViewer 3D:

LA Sinkhole Fires verification October 28, 2012 using ClimateViewer 3D and Gulf Methane Releases

Climate-changing methane 'rapidly destabilizing' off East Coast, study finds

A changing Gulf Stream off the East Coast has destabilized frozen methane deposits trapped under nearly 4,000 square miles of seafloor, scientists reported Wednesday. And since methane is even more potent than carbon dioxide as a global warming gas, the researchers said, any large-scale release could have significant climate impacts.

"It is unlikely that the western North Atlantic margin is the only area experiencing changing ocean currents," they noted. "Our estimate ... may therefore represent only a fraction of the methane hydrate currently destabilizing globally."

Feel free to remix this video, just please post a link to my channel in the video details. http://www.youtube.com/user/R3zn8D

Bayou Corne & Bayou Grande, Louisiana.
Assumption Parish.
Napoleonville Field.


1. http://www.youtube.com/watch?v=q1JTr0cuRTU
2. http://www.youtube.com/watch?v=lqD-24Knk68
3. http://www.youtube.com/watch?v=Fquns-ZdMS4

Idahopicker's YouTube:

LA Sinkhole Bugle:

SONRIS Well Data:

Projects/Sinkhole_2012 (ArcGIS MapServer)

1985 Napoleon Field well map:

The Little Known New Madrid Pipeline Bomb

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..this is brendasue signing off from Rainbow Creek. Please join me in Prayer for all the People in the Storm.

Of course, 
two more great performances:



File:Ary Scheffer - The Temptation of Christ (1854).jpg