I love it when you make the "didn't provide confirmation challenge".<quoted text>
It is funny to watch you pretend to answer questions that you can not actually answer. SZ just ripped you a new one and you just gloss over it and pretend it did not happen.
and I notice you didn't use the scriptures to confirm your assertions.
Subduction Zone wrote:
The error is on your part. The Tyre prophesy always referred to the island city. Not the smaller less important land based city.
Conflating the two like the authors of that article have is the same as conflating Newark, New Jersey for New York, New York.
Plus Alexander the Great was the wrong conqueror. He was about 300 years too late. The conqueror who never defeated Tyre, and yet was supposed to was Nebuchadnezzar. Earlier Chimney1 used the example of predicting that you would see a red car on a rainy day. Trying to stretch out Zeke's prediction that long in a war torn area is on the same order as Chimney1's prediction. The fact that it came true is not surprising at all.
So the city of Tyre is still alive and healthy. The hamlet that was scrapped was never the city of the prophecy. That is a doub
Here are some Ezekiel 26:3-5 details: 3 therefore this is what the Sovereign Lord Jehovah has said,‘Here I am against you, O Tyre, and I will bring up against you many nations, just as the sea brings up its waves. 4 And they will certainly bring the walls of Tyre to ruin and tear down her towers, and I will scrape her dust away from her and make her a shining, bare surface of a crag. 5 For I myself have spoken, is the utterance of the Sovereign Lord Jehovah, and she must become an object of plunder for the nations. 12 And your stones and your woodwork and your dust they will place in the very midst of the water.
Note "many nations", not just Babylon (Nebuchadnezzar). Note "scrape her dust away", "bare surface", and "your stones and your woodwork and your dust they will place in the very midst of the water." Note "object of plunder for the nations".
Not exactly "red Mercedes, rainy day" imprecise considering how events unfolded.