C. Baxter Kruger – Incarnation, Unity, and the Femininity of God

C. Baxter Kruger

“There are 200 references in the Hebrew bible to
Rauch or which can be translated breath, wind, or spirit
and of the 89 (there’s always scholarly
debate about these things) but generally
89 times refers to the Holy Spirit of the 89: 80
times is feminine, and followed I think forty-five, [or] forty-four
times, something like that by feminine verbs, so the very second
verse in the in the bible, Rauch– feminine
spirit. Although one of the ones
that blew my mind was, all through the
Book of Judges, when ‘the Spirit of the
Lord came mightily,’ you know it’s all feminine.
I wasn’t taught that. I didn’t learn that
until I started [to] study Hebrew, but even
then nobody made anything of it,
and then there’s the fact that Jesus
spoke Aramaic. In both Hebrew and in
Aramaic to this day
Rauch is feminine so
you know my question is
why haven’t we ever been told this?”

C. Baxter Kruger (transcribed from podcast)


God is opening doors in Syria. Muslims like Rasha and Amar are coming to Christ in unprecedented numbers and they need Bibles. Be inspired by their courageous story of faith as they escaped the darkness and came face-to-face with…the Light.


Who Was Saint Patrick and Should Christians Celebrate St. Patrick’s Day?

When it comes to Saint Patrick, the true story is even more exciting than the legend and the myth. The facts are far better than the fable. This day that belongs to St. Patrick has become about leprechauns, shamrocks, pots of gold, and green—green everywhere. Famously, the City of Chicago dumps forty pounds of its top-secret dye into the river. A green racing stripe courses through the city. But long before there was the St. Patrick of myth, there was the Patrick of history. Who was Patrick?

Source: Who Was Saint Patrick and Should Christians Celebrate St. Patrick’s Day?