Q:

What does the number 35 mean in Bible numerology?

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Quick Answer

In Bible numerology, the number 35 is closely related to the concepts of hope, trust and confidence. Biblical numerology is the belief and study that certain numbers or combinations of numbers in the Bible have symbolic attributes or qualities.

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Full Answer

The number 5 is related closely with the idea of grace, and the number 30 is indicative of right movement, or faith and obedience to the commandments. Under Christian belief, the combination of grace and the following of the commandments should result in a hope, trust and confidence in salvation. This combination of feelings is meant to be felt toward another person.

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Related Questions

  • Q:

    How many times does the Bible say "fear not"?

    A:

    The number of times the phrase "fear not" is used in context differs between translations of the Bible. The King James version uses the phrase 74 times, and the New American Standard Bible uses the phrase four times.

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  • Q:

    Is the Bible historically accurate?

    A:

    While some events in the Bible may have archaeological support, many do not, and as a result, the Bible is generally not considered to be a true record of all historical events mentioned within its pages. The historical accuracy of the Bible is a controversial topic however, with proponents of both sides of the debate using archaeological discoveries to support and debunk various Bible accounts.

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  • Q:

    What is the Bible about?

    A:

    The Bible comprises two sections: the Old Testament, which tells the story of the Jews' migrations and covenants with God, and the New Testament, which tells the story of Jesus Christ. It opens with a description of the beginning of creation in the Book of Genesis and it concludes with a foretelling of its end in the Book of Revelation.

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  • Q:

    Where is "this, too, shall pass" in the Bible?

    A:

    "This, too, shall pass" does not appear in any translation of the Bible that is available in modern times. There are several possible origins of the phrase. Some attribute it to King Solomon, others believe it comes from a fable by Persian Sufi poets and still others think it stems from an old English poem by Deor.

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