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Look in The Electric Mirror to Find the Ark of the Covenant
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Arc of the Covenant Pictures and some Ark of the Covenant history
 
 
 
Arc of the Covenant or Ark of the Covenant clicked Links below lead to the rest of the stories:
 
 
 
Arc of the Covenant or Ark of the Covenant History
  
Arc of the Covenant or Ark of the Covenant history is presented in volume one of the 1907 edition of The
Catholic Encyclopedia as follows: . . .
 
 
 
Arc of the Covenant or Ark of the Covenant History
  
Arc of the Covenant or Ark of the Covenant history is presented in volume one of the 1907 edition of The Catholic Encyclopedia as follows: . . .
 
 
 
 
Where is God's Mysterious Ark or Arc of the Covenant?
 
On the whereabouts of the mysterious Ark or Arc of the Covenant, Volume I of the 1907 edition of The Catholic Encyclopedia tells us that . .
 
 
 
 
The Ark of the Covenant wherein the Hebrew Light God Resided
 
The Arc of the Covenant picture at the top of this page on the left is bogus.  Why?   The answer lies in the Old Testament.  In Exodus 20:4, the second of the so-called Ten Commandments declares, “Thou shalt not make unto thee any graven image, or any likeness of anything that is in heaven above, or that is on the earth beneath, or that is in the water below.”  Also, Deuteronomy 27: 15 warns, “Cursed be the man that maketh any graven or molten image.”  One Internet Web page exclaims:  “That’s right kids don’t EVER draw, sculpt or paint or else god will curse you. Wanna be an artist, a photographer, take a picture of yourself or family?  TOO BAD, God says no!  You better drop out of art class before he smites you with boils.”  This comment obviously points to one of the reasons why so many people do not want to see the Ten Commandments in our schools—and can you blame them? . . .
 
 
 
The Biblical Ark or Arc of the Covenant
 
Was the ancient Hebrew god who resided between the cherubim (carbons) on the biblical Ark of the Covenant, in reality, just a brilliant electric arc light that inspired allegiance and worship from the gullible tribes? . . .
 
 
 The Ark of the Covenant of Moses
 
The Ark of the Covenant of Moses is described by the 1832 edition of Calmet’s Dictionary of the Holy Bible as follows: . . .
 
 

 
A Note on the Arc of the Covenant's Location:  The Catholic Encyclopedia inadvertently revealed the secret properties of the Ark of the Covenant and the destination by mentioning an obscure source—Arculf—a Frankish bishop, perhaps of Périgueux, who visited and explored the Holy Land, accompanied by Peter, a Bergundian monk, who acted as a guide.  Moreover, Arculf’s detailed descriptions certainly do not lead to Ethiopia, Scotland, or even to the catacombs of the Temple Mound.  The Encyclopedia gives us a little background and notes the magnitude and character of the details of his testimony by relating that “St. Bede relates (Hist. Eccles. Angl., V, 15) that Arculf, on his return from a pilgrimage to the Holy Land about 670 or 690, was cast by tempest on the shore of Scotland.  He was hospitably received by Adamnan, the abbot of the island monastery of Iona, to whom he gave a detailed narrative of his travels to the Holy Land, with specifications and designs of the sanctuaries so precise that Adamnan, with aid from some extraneous sources, was able to produce a descriptive work in three books, dealing with Jerusalem, Bethlehem, the principal towns of Palestine, and Constantinople.  Adamnan presented a copy of this work to Aldfrith, King of Northumbria in 698.  It aims at giving a faithful account of what Arculf actually saw during his journey.  As the latter 'joined the zeal of an antiquarian to the devotion of a pilgrim during his nine months’ stay in the Holy City, the work contains many curious details that might otherwise have never been chronicled.'”  The rest of the story lies in The Electric Mirror.
 

 

 

 
 
 
This page was last modified on Thursday, February 07, 2013