Pope admits church stole Pagan solsti...

“Wear white at night.”

Since: Jun 09

Santa Fe, NM

#189 Dec 3, 2012
Allen Richards wrote:
<quoted text>
.
Disease ache rock gush hit!
.
If nothing else, at least you've come to terms with the fact that you're a useless clodhopper.
downhill246

Pompano Beach, FL

#190 Dec 3, 2012
Sola Scriptura wrote:
<quoted text>
That has been known for years. Dec. 25th is not Christ's birthday. Why was the 25th chosen? So the church could claim another Pagan religion and try to absorb the pagans into the church and let them keep a little of their pagan rites.


Rather than pagan, one could attribute it to a prevailing Jewish belief of the era known as the “integral age” That was the idea that the prophets of Israel died on the same dates as their birth or conception. In the west the catholic church believed Jesus died on Mar 25th. In the east the catholic church believed Jesus died on April 6th but by the 2nd century, the Mar 25th date prevailed.
So if Jesus was conceived on the same day he died according to the prevailing thought, his birth date would be nine months later, Dec 25th.
downhill246

Pompano Beach, FL

#191 Dec 3, 2012
NorCal Native wrote:
<quoted text>
Again, regardless of what you believe is credible or not.....the title of this thread is what it is!!!
Irrelevant. If the title of the thread said "Michael the Archangel carries a Glock 17", would you take it at face value or would you research the claim?
Anonymous

Vallejo, CA

#192 Dec 3, 2012
Jesus Christ being born on December 25 is not listed here...

December 25 - From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia
http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/December_25

...Jesus Christ birth on December 25 is not listed here...

Christmas - From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia
http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Christmas

...So where is the proof of December 25 as Jesus Christ's birthday?
downhill246

Pompano Beach, FL

#193 Dec 3, 2012
Anonymous wrote:
Jesus Christ being born on December 25 is not listed here...
December 25 - From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia
http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/December_25
...Jesus Christ birth on December 25 is not listed here...
Christmas - From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia
http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Christmas
...So where is the proof of December 25 as Jesus Christ's birthday?
Your link.

Christmas (Old English: Cr&#299;stesmæsse, meaning "Christ's Mass") is an annual commemoration of the birth of Jesus Christ[5][6] and a widely observed holiday, celebrated generally on December 25

http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Christmas

“Call sign: Apache One Six”

Since: Mar 11

US 62 @ US 81

#194 Dec 3, 2012
Anonymous wrote:
Jesus Christ being born on December 25 is not listed here...
December 25 - From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia
http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/December_25
...Jesus Christ birth on December 25 is not listed here...
Christmas - From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia
http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Christmas
...So where is the proof of December 25 as Jesus Christ's birthday?
.
Well there's your problem you are quoting from something that is no more reliable than the scribblings on a public restroom wall. Every article has [edit]inks anybody can chnage anything at any time with no review or control.
.
Sola Scriptura

United States

#195 Dec 3, 2012
Allen Richards wrote:
<quoted text>
.
I have to disagree with you there is no credible, verifiable, historical evidence to support the claim that December 25 was chosen for Jesus' birthday "So the church could claim another Pagan religion and try to absorb the pagans into the church and let them keep a little of their pagan rites."
.
Nowhere is it recommended that we keep Christ's birthday. Rather, Paul said,,,

Galatians 4:9 But now, after that ye have known God, or rather are known of God, how turn ye again to the weak and beggarly elements, whereunto ye desire again to be in bondage?

Galatians 4:10 Ye observe days, and months, and times, and years.

Galatians 4:11 I am afraid of you, lest I have bestowed upon you labour in vain.

http://www.allaboutjesuschrist.org/was-jesus-...

The Bible itself tells us that December 25 is an unlikely date for His birth. Palestine is very cold in December. It was much too cold to ask everyone to travel to the city of their fathers to register for taxes. Also the shepherds were in the fields (Luke 2:8-12). Shepherds were not in the fields in the winter time. They are in the fields early in March until early October. This would place Jesus' birth in the spring or early fall. It is also known that Jesus lived for 33.5 years and died at the feast of the Passover, which is at Easter time. He must therefore have been born six months the other side of Easter - making the date around the September/October time frames.

Other evidence that December 25 is the wrong date for the birth of Jesus comes from early writings. Iranaeus, born about a century after Jesus, notes that Jesus was born in the 41st year of the reign of Augustus. Since Augustus began his reign in the autumn of 43 B.C., this appears to substantiate the birth of Jesus as the autumn of 2 B.C. Eusebius (A.D. 264-340), the "Father of Church History," ascribes it to the 42nd year of the reign of Augustus and the 28th from the subjection of Egypt on the death of Anthony and Cleopatra. The 42nd year of Augustus ran from the autumn of 2 B.C. to the autumn of 1 B.C. The subjugation of Egypt into the Roman Empire occurred in the autumn of 30 B.C. The 28th year extended from the autumn of 3 B.C. to the autumn of 2 B.C. The only date that would meet both of these constraints would be the autumn of 2 B.C.

John the Baptist also helps us determine that December 25 is not the birth of Jesus. Elizabeth, John's mother, was a cousin of Mary. John began his ministry in the 15th year of Tiberius Caesar. The minimum age for the ministry was 30. As Augustus died on August 19, A.D. 14, that was the accession year for Tiberius. If John was born on April 19-20, 2 B.C., his 30th birthday would have been April 19-20, A.D. 29, or the 15th year of Tiberius. This seems to confirm the 2 B.C. date, and, since John was 5 months older, this also confirms an autumn birth date for Jesus.
downhill246

Pompano Beach, FL

#196 Dec 3, 2012
Sola Scriptura wrote:
<quoted text>
Nowhere is it recommended that we keep Christ's birthday. Rather, Paul said,,,
Galatians 4:9 But now, after that ye have known God, or rather are known of God, how turn ye again to the weak and beggarly elements, whereunto ye desire again to be in bondage?
Galatians 4:10 Ye observe days, and months, and times, and years.
Galatians 4:11 I am afraid of you, lest I have bestowed upon you labour in vain.
http://www.allaboutjesuschrist.org/was-jesus-...
The Bible itself tells us that December 25 is an unlikely date for His birth. Palestine is very cold in December. It was much too cold to ask everyone to travel to the city of their fathers to register for taxes. Also the shepherds were in the fields (Luke 2:8-12). Shepherds were not in the fields in the winter time. They are in the fields early in March until early October. This would place Jesus' birth in the spring or early fall. It is also known that Jesus lived for 33.5 years and died at the feast of the Passover, which is at Easter time. He must therefore have been born six months the other side of Easter - making the date around the September/October time frames.
Other evidence that December 25 is the wrong date for the birth of Jesus comes from early writings. Iranaeus, born about a century after Jesus, notes that Jesus was born in the 41st year of the reign of Augustus. Since Augustus began his reign in the autumn of 43 B.C., this appears to substantiate the birth of Jesus as the autumn of 2 B.C. Eusebius (A.D. 264-340), the "Father of Church History," ascribes it to the 42nd year of the reign of Augustus and the 28th from the subjection of Egypt on the death of Anthony and Cleopatra. The 42nd year of Augustus ran from the autumn of 2 B.C. to the autumn of 1 B.C. The subjugation of Egypt into the Roman Empire occurred in the autumn of 30 B.C. The 28th year extended from the autumn of 3 B.C. to the autumn of 2 B.C. The only date that would meet both of these constraints would be the autumn of 2 B.C.
John the Baptist also helps us determine that December 25 is not the birth of Jesus. Elizabeth, John's mother, was a cousin of Mary. John began his ministry in the 15th year of Tiberius Caesar. The minimum age for the ministry was 30. As Augustus died on August 19, A.D. 14, that was the accession year for Tiberius. If John was born on April 19-20, 2 B.C., his 30th birthday would have been April 19-20, A.D. 29, or the 15th year of Tiberius. This seems to confirm the 2 B.C. date, and, since John was 5 months older, this also confirms an autumn birth date for Jesus.
Lol I guess you don't keep your birthday either. December would be a great time to have the sheep in the field since that is when the grass grew.

"The best season for the shepherds of Bethlehem is the winter when heavy rains bring up a luscious crop of new grass. After the rains the once-barren, brown desert earth is suddenly a field of brilliant green. One year when excavating at New Testament Jericho, I lived in Jerusalem and drove through this area twice every day. At one single point along the road, I could see at times as many as five shepherds with their flocks on one hillside. One shepherd stayed with his flock at the same point for three weeks, so lush was the grass. But as soon as the rains stopped in the spring, the land quickly took on its normal desert look once again. Since there seem to have been a number of shepherds who came to see the Christ child, December or January would be the most likely months."

(James Kelso, An Archaeologist Looks At The Gospels, p. 23-24).

downhill246

Pompano Beach, FL

#197 Dec 3, 2012
Dec 25

We can discover that Christ was born in late December by observing first the time of year in which Saint Luke describes Saint Zacharias in the temple. This provides us with the approximate conception date of Saint John the Baptist. From there we can follow the chronology that Saint Luke gives and that lands us right smack at the end of December.

Saint Luke reports that Zacharias served in the “course of Abias”(Lk 1:5) which Scripture records as the eighth course among the twenty-four priestly courses (see Neh 12:17). Each course served one week in the temple for two times each year. The course of Abias served during the eighth week and the thirty-second week in the annual cycle.* However, when did the cycle of courses begin?

By consulting the scholarly research of Friedlieb (Leben J. Christi des Erlösers, Münster, 1887, p. 312), we discover that the first priestly course of Jojarib was on duty during the destruction of Jerusalem on the 9th day of the Jewish month of Av. Thus the priestly course of Jojarib was on duty during the second week of Av. This means that without a doubt, the priestly course of Abias (the course of Saint Zacharias) was serving during the second week of the Jewish month of Tishri - the very week of the Day of Atonement on the 10th of Tishri. In our calendar, the Day of Atonement on 10th Tishri lands anywhere from September 22 to October 8.

Zacharias and Elizabeth conceived John the Baptist immediately after Zacharias served his course. This entails that Saint John the Baptist would have been conceived somewhere around the end of September, placing John's birth at the end of June, confirming the Catholic Church's celebration of the Nativity of Saint John the Baptist on June 24.

The second-century Protoevangelium of James also confirms a late September conception of the Baptist since the work depicts Saint Zacharias as High Priest and as entering the Holy of Holies—not merely the holy place with the altar of incense. This is a factual mistake because Zecharias was not the high priest, but one of the chief priests.** Still, the Protoevangelium regards Zecharias as a high priest and this associates him with the Day of Atonement, which lands on the tenth day of the Hebrew month of Tishri (roughly the end of our September). Immediately after this entry into the temple and message of the angel Gabriel, Zacharias and Elizabeth conceive John the Baptist. Allowing for forty weeks of gestation, this places the birth of John the Baptist at the end of June—once again corresponding to the Catholic date for the Nativity of Saint John the Baptist on June 24.

Step Two: Determine the Birthday of Christ
The rest of the dating is rather simple. We read that just after the Immaculate Virgin Mary conceived Christ, she went to visit her cousin Elizabeth who was six months pregnant with John the Baptist. This means that John the Baptist was six months older that our Lord Jesus Christ (Lk 1:24-27, 36). Add six months to June 24 and it reveals December 24-25 as the birthday of Christ. Subtract nine months from December 25 and it reveals that the annunciation was March 25. All the dates match up perfectly.

So then, if John the Baptist was conceived shortly after the Jewish Day of the Atonement, then the traditional Catholic dates are essentially correct. The birth of Christ would be about or on December 25.

http://cantuar.blogspot.com/2011/12/december-...

“Call sign: Apache One Six”

Since: Mar 11

US 62 @ US 81

#198 Dec 3, 2012
Sola Scriptura wrote:
<quoted text>
Nowhere is it recommended that we keep Christ's birthday. Rather, Paul said,,,
Galatians 4:9 .*.*.*.
http://www.allaboutjesuschrist.org/was-jesus-...
.
The Bible does NOT tell us not to honor the birth day of Jesus. Therefore there is nothing wrong with doing so.
.
...Palestine is very cold in December. It was much too cold to ask everyone to travel to the city of their fathers to register for taxes. Also the shepherds were in the fields (Luke 2:8-12). Shepherds were not in the fields in the winter time. They are in the fields early in March until early October. This would place Jesus' birth in the spring or early fall. It is also known that Jesus lived for 33.5 years and died at the feast of the Passover, which is at Easter time. He must therefore have been born six months the other side of Easter - making the date around the September/October time frames.
Other evidence that December 25 is the wrong date for the birth of Jesus comes from early writings. Iranaeus, born about a century after Jesus, notes that Jesus was born in the 41st year of the reign of Augustus. Since Augustus began his reign in the autumn of 43 B.C., this appears to substantiate the birth of Jesus as the autumn of 2 B.C. Eusebius (A.D. 264-340), the "Father of Church History," ascribes it to the 42nd year of the reign of Augustus and the 28th from the subjection of Egypt on the death of Anthony and Cleopatra. The 42nd year of Augustus ran from the autumn of 2 B.C. to the autumn of 1 B.C. The subjugation of Egypt into the Roman Empire occurred in the autumn of 30 B.C. The 28th year extended from the autumn of 3 B.C. to the autumn of 2 B.C. The only date that would meet both of these constraints would be the autumn of 2 B.C.
John the Baptist also helps us determine that December 25 is not the birth of Jesus. Elizabeth, John's mother, was a cousin of Mary. John began his ministry in the 15th year of Tiberius Caesar. The minimum age for the ministry was 30. As Augustus died on August 19, A.D. 14, that was the accession year for Tiberius. If John was born on April 19-20, 2 B.C., his 30th birthday would have been April 19-20, A.D. 29, or the 15th year of Tiberius. This seems to confirm the 2 B.C. date, and, since John was 5 months older, this also confirms an autumn birth date for Jesus.
.
I still disagree with you. I posted this earlier in this thread. This is from Alfred Edersheim, "The Life and Times of Jesus the Messiah."
.
That the Messiah was to be born in Bethlehem,949 was a settled conviction. Equally so was the belief, that He was to be revealed from Migdal Eder,‘the tower of the flock.’950 This Migdal Eder was not the watchtower for the ordinary flocks which pastured on the barren sheepground beyond Bethlehem, but lay close to the town, on the road to Jerusalem. A passage in the Mishnah951 leads to the conclusion, that the flocks, which pastured there, were destined for Temple-sacrifices,952 and, accordingly, that the shepherds, who watched over them, were not ordinary shepherds. The latter were under the ban of Rabbinism,953 on account of their necessary isolation from religious ordinances, and their manner of life, which rendered strict legal observance unlikely, if not absolutely impossible. The same Mishnic passage also leads us to infer, that these flocks lay out all the year round, since they are spoken of as in the fields thirty days before the Passover - that is, in the month of February, when in Palestine the average rainfall is nearly greatest.954 Thus, Jewish tradition in some dim manner apprehended the first revelation of the Messiah from that Migdal Eder, where shepherds watched the Temple-flocks all the year round. Of the deep symbolic significance of such a coincidence, it is needless to speak.

[continued next post]

“Call sign: Apache One Six”

Since: Mar 11

US 62 @ US 81

#199 Dec 3, 2012
[previous post continued]

That the Messiah was to be born in Bethlehem,949 was a settled conviction. Equally so was the belief, that He was to be revealed from Migdal Eder,‘the tower of the flock.’950 This Migdal Eder was not the watchtower for the ordinary flocks which pastured on the barren sheepground beyond Bethlehem, but lay close to the town, on the road to Jerusalem. A passage in the Mishnah951 leads to the conclusion, that the flocks, which pastured there, were destined for Temple-sacrifices,952 and, accordingly, that the shepherds, who watched over them, were not ordinary shepherds. The latter were under the ban of Rabbinism,953 on account of their necessary isolation from religious ordinances, and their manner of life, which rendered strict legal observance unlikely, if not absolutely impossible. The same Mishnic passage also leads us to infer, that these flocks lay out all the year round, since they are spoken of as in the fields thirty days before the Passover - that is, in the month of February, when in Palestine the average rainfall is nearly greatest.954 Thus, Jewish tradition in some dim manner apprehended the first revelation of the Messiah from that Migdal Eder, where shepherds watched the Temple-flocks all the year round. Of the deep symbolic significance of such a coincidence, it is needless to speak.

949 In the curious story of His birth, related in the Jer. Talmud (Ber. ii. 3), He is said to have been born in ‘the royal castle of
Bethlehem;’ while in the parallel narrative in the Midr. on Lament. i. 16, ed. W. p. 64 b) the somewhat mysterious expression
is used {hebrew}. But we must keep in view the Rabbinic statement that, even if a castle falls down, it is still called a castle
(Yalkut, vol. ii. p. 60 b).

950 Targum Pseudo-Jon. On Gen. xxxv. 21.

951 Shek. vii. 4.

952 In fact the Mishnah (Baba K. vii. 7) expressly forbids the keeping of flocks throughout the land of Israel, except in the
wilderness - and the only flocks otherwise kept, would be those for the Temple-services (Baba K. 80 a).

953 This disposes of an inapt quotation (from Delitzsch) by Dr. Geikie. No one could imagine, that the Talmudic passages in
question could apply to such shepherds as these.

954 The mean of 22 seasons in Jerusalem amounted to 4.718 inches in December, 5.479 in January, and 5.207 in February (see a very interesting paper by Dr. Chaplin in Quart. Stat. of Pal. Explor. Fund, January, 1883). For 1876-77 we have these startling figures: mean for December,.490; for January, 1.595; for February, 8.750 - and, similarly, in other years. And so we read:‘Good the year in which Tebheth (December) is without rain’(Taan. 6 b). Those who have copied Lightfoot’s quotations about the flocks not lying out during the winter months ought, at least, to have known that the reference in the Talmudic passages is expressly to the flocks which pastured in ‘the wilderness’({hebrew}). But even so, the statement, as so many others of the kind,is not accurate. For, in the Talmud two opinions are expressed. According to one, the ‘Midbariyoth,’ or ‘animals of the wilderness,’are those which go to the open at the Passovertime, and return at the first rains (about November); while, on the other hand,Rabbi maintains, and, as it seems, more authoritatively, that the wilderness-flocks remain in the open alike in the hottest days and in the rainy season - i.e. all the year round (Bezah 40 a). Comp. also Tosephta Bezah iv. 6. A somewhat different explanation is given in Jer. Bezah 63 b.

http://www.ccel.org/ccel/edersheim/lifetimes....

“Call sign: Apache One Six”

Since: Mar 11

US 62 @ US 81

#200 Dec 3, 2012
downhill246 wrote:
Irrelevant. If the title of the thread said "Michael the Archangel carries a Glock 17", would you take it at face value or would you research the claim?
.
If that supported his assumptions/presuppositions about Christmas being copied from pagan celebrations, then he would believe it in a heartbeat.
.
Sola Scriptura

United States

#201 Dec 3, 2012
downhill246 wrote:
<quoted text>
Lol I guess you don't keep your birthday either. December would be a great time to have the sheep in the field since that is when the grass grew.
"The best season for the shepherds of Bethlehem is the winter when heavy rains bring up a luscious crop of new grass. After the rains the once-barren, brown desert earth is suddenly a field of brilliant green. One year when excavating at New Testament Jericho, I lived in Jerusalem and drove through this area twice every day. At one single point along the road, I could see at times as many as five shepherds with their flocks on one hillside. One shepherd stayed with his flock at the same point for three weeks, so lush was the grass. But as soon as the rains stopped in the spring, the land quickly took on its normal desert look once again. Since there seem to have been a number of shepherds who came to see the Christ child, December or January would be the most likely months."
(James Kelso, An Archaeologist Looks At The Gospels, p. 23-24).
What does it matter if Jesus was born on or about September 29th? In terms of our salvation and matters of eternal life: nothing. Salvation comes by grace through faith in Jesus Christ, not through the keeping of high holy days. However, it is important that we speak the truth, and this includes being truthful regarding what we are doing on December 25th.

We celebrate the birth of Jesus at a time other than its actual anniversary because doing so is convenient to the needs, history, and traditions of the Church. In the 4th century it was convenient because several pagan winter-solstice celebrations greatly appealed to many Christians, and since the Church couldn't stop the party they simply adopted and Christianized it. In our current day it's the religious, cultural, and historic inertia of 1700 years which makes it convenient and appealing to continue celebrating the birth of Jesus on December 25th. Granted, some don't consider historical inertia sufficient cause to continue the tradition, but in terms of practical reality that is precisely the reason the celebration continues even despite the political and cultural challenges which have risen to combat it in recent years. To put this another way, we continue with the tradition because we enjoy doing it.

http://www.revneal.org/Writings/jesusbirth.ht...

“Call sign: Apache One Six”

Since: Mar 11

US 62 @ US 81

#202 Dec 3, 2012
Sola Scriptura wrote:
<quoted text>
What does it matter if Jesus was born on or about September 29th? In terms of our salvation and matters of eternal life: nothing. Salvation comes by grace through faith in Jesus Christ, not through the keeping of high holy days. However, it is important that we speak the truth, and this includes being truthful regarding what we are doing on December 25th.
We celebrate the birth of Jesus at a time other than its actual anniversary because doing so is convenient to the needs, history, and traditions of the Church. In the 4th century it was convenient because several pagan winter-solstice celebrations greatly appealed to many Christians, and since the Church couldn't stop the party they simply adopted and Christianized it. In our current day it's the religious, cultural, and historic inertia of 1700 years which makes it convenient and appealing to continue celebrating the birth of Jesus on December 25th. Granted, some don't consider historical inertia sufficient cause to continue the tradition, but in terms of practical reality that is precisely the reason the celebration continues even despite the political and cultural challenges which have risen to combat it in recent years. To put this another way, we continue with the tradition because we enjoy doing it.
http://www.revneal.org/Writings/jesusbirth.ht...
.
First you say "it is important that we speak the truth, and this includes being truthful regarding what we are doing on December 25th." Then you post nonsense like this! It does not matter how many websites you can find stuff like this on, there is NO, ZERO, NONE, credible, verifiable, historical evidence that any of this is true.
.
This assumes that the entire church was dishonest and corrupt and that nobody spoke up when all this supposedly pagan stuff was going on.
.
downhill246

Pompano Beach, FL

#203 Dec 3, 2012
Sola Scriptura wrote:
<quoted text>
What does it matter if Jesus was born on or about September 29th? In terms of our salvation and matters of eternal life: nothing. Salvation comes by grace through faith in Jesus Christ, not through the keeping of high holy days. However, it is important that we speak the truth, and this includes being truthful regarding what we are doing on December 25th.
We celebrate the birth of Jesus at a time other than its actual anniversary because doing so is convenient to the needs, history, and traditions of the Church. In the 4th century it was convenient because several pagan winter-solstice celebrations greatly appealed to many Christians, and since the Church couldn't stop the party they simply adopted and Christianized it. In our current day it's the religious, cultural, and historic inertia of 1700 years which makes it convenient and appealing to continue celebrating the birth of Jesus on December 25th. Granted, some don't consider historical inertia sufficient cause to continue the tradition, but in terms of practical reality that is precisely the reason the celebration continues even despite the political and cultural challenges which have risen to combat it in recent years. To put this another way, we continue with the tradition because we enjoy doing it.
http://www.revneal.org/Writings/jesusbirth.ht...
"For the first advent of our Lord in the flesh, when he was born in Bethlehem, was December 25th Wednesday, while Augustus was in his forty-second year, but from Adam, five thousand and five hundred years. He suffered in the thirty-third year, March 25th Friday,the eighteenth year of Tiberius Caesar, while Rufus and Roubellion were Consuls."

"Hippolytus of Rome, Commentary on Daniel 23.3( circa 202 AD)

“Call sign: Apache One Six”

Since: Mar 11

US 62 @ US 81

#205 Dec 4, 2012
Normal Flora wrote:
<quoted text>Ding ding ding ding ding!!!!!!!!
Give that man a Kewpie Doll!!!!!!!!
thesis sake rock gush hit.

“A JOURNEY OF A THOUSAND MILES”

Since: Aug 08

MUST BEGIN WITH A SINGLE STEP!

#206 Dec 4, 2012
Allen Richards wrote:
<quoted text>
thesis sake rock gush hit.
WTF? Could you post in English, please? I don't understand jibberish.......lol!!!

“Shoot for the stars”

Since: Dec 10

Planet Earth

#207 Dec 4, 2012
NorCal Native wrote:
<quoted text>
WTF? Could you post in English, please? I don't understand jibberish.......lol!!!
He probably meant, "Sake on the rocks and guzzle it". His posts just got a little slurred after a few..........LOL

“A JOURNEY OF A THOUSAND MILES”

Since: Aug 08

MUST BEGIN WITH A SINGLE STEP!

#208 Dec 4, 2012
Earth Child 1 wrote:
<quoted text>He probably meant, "Sake on the rocks and guzzle it". His posts just got a little slurred after a few..........LOL
Oh, I'm glad someone was able to figure it out......lol!!!

“Call sign: Apache One Six”

Since: Mar 11

US 62 @ US 81

#209 Dec 4, 2012
Thesis sake rock gush hit.
.
NorCal Native wrote:
WTF? Could you post in English, please? I don't understand jibberish.......lol!!!
.
That is English, Say it out loud preferably with someone listening. That is known as a homophone!
.
OBTW Gibberish is spelled with a "G" not a "j."
.

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