Category Archives: Apologetic truth






  1. 1.constituting number ten in a sequence; 10th.”the tenth century”




See definitions in:



Medieval History



  1. one tenth of annual produce or earnings, formerly taken as a tax for the support of the Church and clergy.


  1. pay or give as a tithe.”he tithes 10 per cent of his income to the Church”
  2. Though the explaination is not accurate on tithes by Google but the fact is the difference can be spotted. 

TITHE IS LAW: Tithe is not a 10% of anything but of specific agriculture produce from the specific inherited land and by specific people on earth.

Leviticus 27:30-34

Deuteronomy 14:22

Malachi 3:7

TENTH IS NOT LAW….but a 10% of anything. This is what Abraham gave and the bible does not command anyone to do it not even Abraham himself.

TENTH does not mean TITHE it means 10% (10% of anything)

TITHE means TENTH (10% of Agriculture products) Leviticus 27:30-32

the difference is so slim and so confusing if you do not understand biblical language.

Bible is written and interpreted in human language but it needs understanding of it’s original language which is heavenly (Spiritual)

Both words mean 10%

TENTH (anything) not law.

TITHE (agriculture) law. 

Satan Loves Catholicism | Voddie Baucham, James White, Matt Walsh, Michael Knowles, Pope Francis

Sunday Today-THE BIBLE IS THE ONLY SOURCE OF TRUTH | It is infallible

it is possible that a preacher is teaching truth, but it’s not truth because he is teaching it, but because the bible validates it. The apostle John plainly tells us not to trust the preacher: but to try every spirit. In I Jno. 4:1, Paul said,  “Prove all things and hold firm that which is good. I Th. 5 :21 No matter how honest, or how good a preacher is, he is still fallible. We all are! Jeremiah said a man can’t direct his own steps. Jer. 10:23

Challenging a preacher’s words is not proving them wrong, but rather for the purpose of all being right with God’s Word. Paul did not feel insulted for people to “challenge” his teaching. Instead, they were commended because they wanted to make sure that what he said could be substantiated by God’s word. Acts 17:11



Sunday, first day of the week; in Christianity, the Lord’s Day, the weekly memorial of Jesus Christ’s resurrection from the dead. The practice of Christians gathering together for worship on Sunday dates back to apostolic times, but details of the actual development of the custom are not clear. Before the end of the 1st Century AD, the author of Revelation gave the first day its name of the “Lord’s Day” (Rev. 1:10). Saint Justin Martyr (c. 100-c. 165), philosopher and defender of the Christian faith, in his writings described the Christians gathered together for worship on the Lord’s Day: the gospels or the Old Testament was read, the presiding minister preached a sermon, and the group prayed together and celebrated the Lord’s Supper. The emperor Constantine (d. 337), a convert to Christianity, introduced the first civil legislation concerning Sunday in 321, when he decreed that all work should cease on Sunday, except that farmers could work if necessary. This law, aimed at providing time for worship, was followed later in the same century and in subsequent centuries by further restrictions on Sunday activities. (15th edition, vol. 11, pg. 392)
ENCYCLOPEDIA AMERICANA: From the apostolic era to the present it has been customary for Christians to assemble for communal Sunday services… Civil laws requiring the observance of Sunday date back at least to Emperor Constantine the Great, who designated Sunday as a legal day of rest and worship in 321. This law, however was not specifically Christian, since Sunday was the day of the sun-god for pagans as well as the Lord’s day for Christians. While Constantine thus managed to please the two major religious groups in the Roman empire, numerous later law regulating behavior on Sunday have been avowedly Christian. (Sunday, 1988, pg. 21)
COLLIER’S ENCYCLOPEDIA: The New Testament contains clear evidence that from a very early period the first day of the week was observed by Christians as a day of assembly for “the breaking of bread” and perhaps for the collection of freewill offerings. (Acts xx:7 and 1 Corinth xvi:2). Justin Martyr in the middle of the second century describes how “on the day called Sunday” all town and country Christians assembled for instructions in holy writings, for prayer distribution of bread and wine, and the collection of alms. Tertullian declared that the Christians “made Sunday a day of joy, but for other reasons that to adore the sun which was not part of their religion. (Sunday, , 1985, pg. 632-633)
HISTORY OF THE CHRISTIAN CHURCH: The celebration of the Lord’s Day in memory of the resurrection of Christ dates undoubtedly from the apostolic age. Nothing short of apostolic precedent can account for the universal religious observance in the churches of the second century. There is no dissenting voice. This custom is confirmed by the testimonies of the earliest post-apostolic writers, as Barnabas, Ignatius, and Justin Martyr. (Philip Schaff, , vol. 1, pg. 201-202)
HISTORY OF THE CHRISTIAN CHURCH: Hence, the first day was already in the apostolic age honorably designated as “the Lord’s Day.” …it appears, therefore, from the New Testament itself, that Sunday was observed as a day of worship, and in special commemoration of the Resurrection, whereby the work of redemption was finished. The universal and uncontradicted Sunday observance in the second century can only be explained by the fact that it has its roots in apostolic practice. (Philip Schaff, , vol. 1, pg. 478-479)
NEW SCHAFF HERZOG ENCYCLOPEDIA: The earliest traces of the observance of the first day of the week in remembrance of Christ’s resurrection is found in the Pauline period of the Apostolic Age… Sunday was first regulated by civil authority in 321, under Constantine, directing that the day be hallowed and observed appropriately. (Sunday, pg. 145)

We Speak truth in LOVE
“you are seeking to kill Me, a man who has told you the truth” Jn 8:40


200AD TERTULLIAN: “We solemnize the day after Saturday in contradistinction to those who call this day their Sabbath” (Tertullian’s Apology, Ch 16)


200AD BARDESANES: Wherever we are, we are all called after the one name of Christ Christians. On one day, the first of the week, we assemble ourselves together (On Fate)


190AD CLEMENT OF ALEXANDRIA: Plato prophetically speaks of the Lord’s day in the tenth book of the Republic, in these words: ‘And when seven days have passed to each of them in the meadow, on the eighth they must go on.” (Miscellanies V.xiv.106.2)


190AD CLEMENT OF ALEXANDRIA: He does the commandment according to the Gospel and keeps the Lord’s day, whenever he puts away an evil mind . . . glorifying the Lord’s resurrection in himself. (Ibid. Vii.xii.76.4)


190AD CLEMENT OF ALEXANDRIA: (in commenting on each of the Ten Commandments and their Christian meaning:) The seventh day is proclaimed a day of rest, preparing by abstention from evil for the Primal day, our true rest. (Ibid. VII. xvi. 138.1)


180AD GOSPEL OF PETER: Early in the morning when the Sabbath dawned, a multitude from Jerusalem and the surrounding country came to see the scaled sepulchre. In the night in which the Lord’s day dawned, while the soldiers in pairs for each watch were keeping guard, a great voice came from heaven. [There follows an account of the resurrection. Early in the morning of the Lord’s day Mary Magdalene, a disciple of the Lord …. came to the sepulchre. (9:34f.; 12:50f.)