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Ten Commandments Twice Removed by Danny…
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Ten Commandments Twice Removed

by Danny Shelton

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This book was received free by our church (Baptist) about 8 years ago. It is authored by a Seventh Day Adventist Television preacher, Danny Shelton.

Shelton is unaware of how to interpret the O.T. as it relates to the N.T. church; he believes that the command to observe the Seventh Day Sabbath is still in force for N.T. believers. The exegesis is incompetent (or even non-existent); the basic Hebrew difference between the word "seventh" and "rest" is not recognized. Simple logic was excluded by assuming that Sabbath means "seventh" when there were multiple days, other than the seventh, of various months that were proclaimed as a "Sabbath" in the law.

This book is an attempt to proselytize unlearned believers to a Seventh Day Adventist position. ( )
  LeviDeatrick | Nov 5, 2015 |
According to Seventh Day Adventists, most Protestants are inadvertently in violation of the fourth (of the oft quoted ten) commandment by observing the Sabbath on Sunday instead of Saturday. As they say, ignorance of the law is not innocence and there are dire consequences for this oversight. In James 2:10 we are warned that if we break one commandment, we are guilty of breaking them all. That doesn't apply to all 613 Jewish commandments however. Conveniently, 603 were nailed to the cross (Colossions 2:14), leaving only these 10. This book focuses on the first of three enumerations of those ten commandments, this one found in Exodus 20:2-17.

This book, like many others, fails to mention another itemization of the Ten Commandments found in Exodus 34. That one is actually called the Ten Commandments in the text, but is often ignored because of its inclusion of the prohibition against "seething a kid in its mother's milk". Sometimes irreverently referred to as the cheeseburger commandment, this is still very seriously observed by the Jews who even have separate facilities for preparing dairy and meat. It also explains why cheeseburgers and meat lasagna are not considered kosher. Please don't think I'm suggesting that eating a cheeseburger is the equivalent of murder.
  mwhel | Jun 17, 2009 |
Authors use biblical references to support their claim that the sabbath falls on Saturday, not on Sunday. ( )
  drj | Jul 7, 2008 |
biblical commentary
  williamwilson | Aug 10, 2007 |
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Epigraph
For assuredly, I say to you,
till heaven and earth pass away,
one jot or tittle will by no means
pass from the las till all is fulfilled.
Whoever therefore breaks one of the least of these commandments,
and teaches men so, shall be called least in the kingdom of heaven;
but whoever does and teaches them,
he shall be called great in the kingdom of heaven.
Matthew 5:18-19
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We dedicate this book to God's people-saved and sanctified by Christ-called great in the kingdom of heaven.
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"Do you have this teaching in a book?"
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