The Resurrection Sabbath, Part I

When was the Resurrection?

Very early on in Church history, false teachers taught that the Evangelists meant the day after the Jewish Sabbath. Eventually, this came to be translated, “first day of the week” despite the fact that the word translated into week commonly refers to Sabbaths. In fact, no where in Greek literature in the first century AD or earlier is the word for Sabbath translated as week, except in those texts where false teachers deemed it necessary to reinterpret the text to mean Sunday so that they could teach the resurrection was not the seventh day. The changed meaning only occurs in ecclesiastical Greek after the first century AD. So of course, citing usages after the first century would show the meaning of week. But this is circular reasoning, reasoning from the legacy of the false teachers rather than Scripture.

Sabbath Resurrection vs. Sunday Resurrection

Yayshua our Saviour rose from the dead on the weekly Sabbath, which was Saturday, March 27th, 34 c.e. You see the Christian world has been completely deceived by a false translation of the resurrection passages. Ask yourself a hard question: Why did the translators switch from the word “sabbath” to the word “week” in Matthew 28:1: “In the end of the Sabbath, at dawn on the first day of the week …”, when the Greek word is the same in both cases? That word is sabbatwn.

The Greek tells the truth. And no matter what you think it means, translators buried the idea of the Sabbath altogether when they translated it “week.”

Written and explained By Daniel Gregg, at TorahTimes

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