- Christian Identity Directions
- Answering the Shills
- Disdaining the Culture of Fear
- End Time Dates
- Paul Bashers: A Line in the Sand
- Snakes in the Grass
- The Universalism of Eli James
- Weiland Letter 2005
- The Anatomy of my Split with Eli James
- Antichrist News
- Russia No. 1 - The Crimes of the Jews in Bolshevik Russia
- Ahmadinejad - A Friend of the Jews?
- Antichrist Whore
- BBC Says That the Jews Themselves Did Entebbe
- Effrontery of Judaism
- Effrontery of Judaism, Part 2
- Feeling the Hate in Tel Aviv
- Genetic Proof of the Blood Relation of Palestinians and Jews
- Jew Media Brags About Israeli Control Over American Gov't
- Jewish Media Control
- Jim Jones: Marxist Shill
- Polluted Anti-Christ Mind, Part One
- The ADL IS Hate
- The ADL IS Hate, Part Five - Jewess Admits Scam
- The ADL IS Hate, Part Four: Israelis Fomenting Racial Agitation
- The ADL IS Hate, Part Three
- The ADL IS Hate, Part Two
- The Devils Pig
- The Enemy Within
- The Jewish Problem
- The USS Liberty: Interview with a Survivor
- Zionism Seemed Hopeless in 1902?
- Historical Documents
- Miscellaneous Bible Topics
- On Biblical Exegesis
- Notes Concerning Daniel's 70 Weeks Prophecy
- Divorce in the Bible
- On the Passover
- Pharma, Part 1
- Pharma, Part 2
- Pork Is Not Food
- Revelation Chapter 20
- Roman Women
- Temple Warning
- The Ephraim-Scepter Heresy, Revelation 5:5
- King James: Why Quote it?
- Prophecy of Television
- Things to Consider
- Christian Identity Directions
- About the Blog
- The Saxon Messenger Editorial Page
- A Tale of Two Englishmen
- Anders Breivik and The Right Far and Faux
- Crimes of the ADL, Part One
- Disdaining The Culture of Fear
- Fascism vs. Capitalism
- Liberalism is Racist
- Misogeny is “hatred of race”
- New Weimar Republic
- On the mongrelization of nations
- Saturday, June 20th
- Society, Think About It
- The Beelzebub Belt
- There Is No Political Solution
- White Liberal Misogeny
- Who is your god?
- Worshipping the Image of the Beast
Christogenea Two-Seedline Programs
Submitted by William Finck on Sat, 11/23/2013 - 22:29
92:53 minutes (37.2 MB)
Recapitulation in Genesis: Chapters 1&2, 4&5 and 10&11.
Genesis Chapter 6: The flood and Two-Seedline
Submitted by William Finck on Sat, 11/16/2013 - 22:17
98:01 minutes (39.26 MB)
Submitted by William Finck on Sat, 11/09/2013 - 22:32
92:42 minutes (37.13 MB)
Submitted by William Finck on Sat, 11/02/2013 - 21:07
94:46 minutes (37.96 MB)
Submitted by William Finck on Sat, 10/26/2013 - 21:16
Submitted by William Finck on Sat, 10/19/2013 - 22:10
136:25 minutes (54.64 MB)
Pragmatic Genesis, Genesis
Chapter 2 - Program Notes
KJV Genesis 2:1 Thus the heavens and the earth were finished, and all the host of them. 2 And on the seventh day God ended his work which he had made; and he rested on the seventh day from all his work which he had made. 3 And God blessed the seventh day, and sanctified it: because that in it he had rested from all his work which God created and made.
Here we have the end of what I would term the First Scroll of Genesis. In ancient times, they did not have books as we know them today. Rather, papyrus was cut and glued in order to form a long scroll which was then used for writing. The scrolls could be rolled up and tied to keep them together. The original writing of Moses was most likely a collection of these scrolls which, once books were developed, were later concatenated into a single volume. However it cannot be ruled out that Moses may have originally used clay tablets rather than scrolls. Clay tablets were used for writing in Mesopotamia all throughout this period, and some of them contained rather long stories. The first books made on a large scale came much later, and were made of vellum which is made from animal skins, which was cut uniformly and bound at one end. There are archaeological discoveries of small books made in part from metal sheets, and also scrolls made from metal sheets, however these were neither practical nor was their use widespread.
Like all books of the Bible, Genesis did not have chapter or verse numbers until well into the Middle Ages, and they were arbitrarily assigned. While many of them were assigned sensibly, many were not. Yet here there is a clear demarcation in the text, where Genesis 2:3 ends the Creation account with the seventh day, where Yahweh God enters into His period of rest.
Submitted by William Finck on Sat, 10/12/2013 - 21:27
108:54 minutes (43.62 MB)
Explaining Two-Seedline, Part 2: Pragmatic Genesis, Genesis Chapter 1 - [rather incomplete] Program Notes
To summarize last week's program, if one is going to distinguish between Adam, eth-ha-Adam, and ha-Adam in the creation account of Genesis, assuming that these grammatical terms represent different creations of Adam, then those distinctions must hold up throughout all Scripture. However with all certainty, they do not hold up at all. They do not even hold up so far as Genesis chapter 5! In truth, they are only grammatical differences, and all references to Adam represent the same Adamic man, as Paul of Tarsus said, “the first man Adam was made a living soul”, telling us that the one and only Adam of Genesis was the FIRST MAN. While it is fully apparent that there were other hominids on earth before Adam, our mistake from the beginning was in considering them to be man.
Submitted by William Finck on Sat, 10/05/2013 - 21:28
103:11 minutes (41.32 MB)
The material for this program was not put into writing, however here are some of the notes and scripture references employed.
One Adam, multiple grammatical forms
In the following examples from Scripture, we will see instances where the word Adam appears in four forms. ADAM, the generic noun, HA-ADAM, the noun accompanied with a definite article, and ETH-HA-ADAM, the article and noun further accompanied with the Hebrew word eth, which by itself is often used as a preposition, and also AL-HA-ADAM, another preposition with the article and noun.
This word eth, according to Strong's Concordance, has other meanings, but when it is used as a prefix to a noun it is “generally used to point out more definitely the object of a verb or preposition” Strong goes on to explain that for this reason it is unrepresented in English when used in this manner. Likewise, the Enhanced Strong's that is built into the BibleWorks software says that it is “an untranslatable mark of the accusative case”, which in the language of grammarians is precisely what the original Strong's says with different terms. It is a feature of grammar which has nothing to do with the nature of the object itself.
A KJV Bible with a Good Center Reference Teaches and Proves Two Seedline, Part 2 - Christogenea Internet Radio 05-31-2013
Submitted by William Finck on Fri, 05/31/2013 - 21:54
94:04 minutes (37.68 MB)
A KJV Bible with a Good Center Reference Teaches and Proves Two Seedline - Christogenea Internet Radio 05-24-2013
Submitted by William Finck on Sat, 05/25/2013 - 04:51
105:11 minutes (42.14 MB)
Based on a paper by Clifton Emahiser, A King James Version Bible With A Good Center Reference Teaches And Proves Two Seedline
Submitted by William Finck on Fri, 05/11/2012 - 22:20
105:44 minutes (42.35 MB)
Epistle of Jude - Christogenea on Talkshoe 05-11-2012
This name is actually Ioudas, the Greek form of Judah as is evident in the genealogies given in Matthew and Luke. Aside from the patriarch, there were two men in the New Testament associated with Christ who had this name Ioudas, and others who also bore it were mentioned. Attempting to distinguish these men is sometimes difficult, and therefore this epistle was entitled Jude in the A.V., although where he is mentioned in Scripture he is Judas, and the spelling is the same as that given also for that infamous apostle, Judas Iscariot.
Eusebius doubted the canonicity of Jude. Eusebius' Ecclesiastical History at 6:14 discusses the work of the earlier Clement of Alexandria, and Eusebius states of Clement that “In the work called Hypotyposes, to sum up the matter briefly, he gave us abridged accounts of all the canonical Scriptures, not even omitting those that are disputed, I mean, the Book of Jude, and the other general epistles.” Unfortunately, so far as I have seen, Eusebius does not elaborate to tell us why these epistles were disputed. Fragments of the work of Clement of Alexandria found in the writings of Cassiodorus show that he esteemed this Epistle of Jude to be canonical on other occasions as well as those cited by Eusebius, and he even quoted it at length along with some commentary. Clement also quoted and cited Jude in both his Paedagogus (The Instructor) and in his Elucidations. Irenaeus does not mention Jude by name, but he clearly quotes verse 7 of this epistle in chapter 36 of the fourth book of his Against Heresies, and he quotes verse 3 elsewhere in fragments which are attributed to him. Polycarp also quoted Jude verse 3 in his epistle to the Philippians. Tertullian both quotes and alludes to Jude over a hundred years before Eusebius' expressions of doubt, as do Hippolytus and Novatian and several other early Christian writers, all of them esteeming the epistle to be legitimate. Origen, in his Second Book of the Commentary on the Gospel of Matthew, in chapter 10, said of Jude that he “wrote a letter of few lines … but filled with the healthful words of heavenly grace”, referring to this very epistle. So it is clear, that while Eusebius and others may have at a late time doubted the veracity of Jude nearly three centuries after it was written, the early Christian writers did not doubt it.
Submitted by William Finck on Sat, 05/05/2012 - 20:57
75:08 minutes (30.1 MB)
Clifton Emahiser and William Finck, this program is based on Clifton's article, The Problem with Genesis 4:1
Submitted by William Finck on Fri, 05/04/2012 - 22:49
2:12:12 minutes (53.53 MB)
Clifton Emahiser and William Finck, this program is based on Clifton's article, The Great Two Seedline Controversy War In Identity
The original Talkshoe audio recording of this program was of a very poor quality. This recording has now been replaced with one we made ourselves, except for the first 6 minutes and 23 seconds, which are from the original because our recording was started late. After the 6:23 mark, the audio quality is fine. If you are one of the first 59 people who downloaded this podcast, we apologize for the inconvenience and encourage you to download it again.
Thank you, and praise Yahweh!
Submitted by William Finck on Sat, 04/28/2012 - 21:35
137:23 minutes (39.01 MB)
Submitted by William Finck on Fri, 04/27/2012 - 21:59
73:35 minutes (29.48 MB)
Clifton Emahiser and William Finck discuss one of Clifton's latest essays:
Submitted by William Finck on Sat, 01/07/2012 - 22:17
72:03 minutes (28.87 MB)