Thursday, April 21, 2011

The Bible

In the Wronskiverse, the events of the bible, but the stories in the bible are not exactly the Wronskiverse, a fictional universe that is not real and thus should not be taken seriously.

At the dawn of time, six cosmic beings were born, three of good, three of evil.  The being who would become known as the Great Unknown joined with his good brothers to battle his evil brothers.  However, they found themselves equal and chose to go their separate ways.

After billions of years, one of the Universal Protectors, who would one day be called Allorin Vonski, settled on Earth, in Africa.  He helped create a paradise and invited humans to live there.  He also used this as a place to hide the Universal Transponder.  

When Vonski's evil brother Evil came in the form of a snake and tricked two of the humans, Adam and Eve, into helping him steal the Transponder.  Vonski was able to stop this from happening, but he was so upset he banished the humans from his paradise, moved the paradise across the world to where Orange City, Massachusetts currently exists, and changed his paradise into the Forbidden Forest.  

This all happened around 52,000 BC.  Two thousand years later, Vonski's anger with humanity and the influence of his brother Evil had gotten to the point that he punished the Earth by creating a global flood.  

Around 2000 b.c.e.: Abraham and Sarah leave for their Promised Land in Canaan (Genesis 12–25)

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Around 1260 B.C., the Great Unknown is angered by the evil of humanity, but also sees the potential for good.  He chooses his first Champion of Earth in Moses, by giving him a mystical staff and advising him as he battled Ramses to free the slaves of Egypt. 

  • Around 1000 b.c.e.: David begins ruling as Israel’s King (2 Samuel)

  • Around 950 b.c.e.: King Solomon, David’s son, builds the Temple in Jerusalem (1 Kings 6–8)

  • Around 925 b.c.e.: Israel splits into two kingdoms: Israel and Judah (1 Kings 12)

  • 721 b.c.e.: The northern kingdom of Israel is conquered and exiled by the Assyrians, becoming the Ten Lost Tribes of Israel (2 Kings 17)

  • Around 622 b.c.e.: King Josiah enacts many religious reforms (2 Kings 22–23)

  • 586 b.c.e.: The southern kingdom of Judah is conquered and exiled by the Babylonians, which begins the Exilic Period (2 Kings 25)

  • 538 b.c.e.: King Cyrus of Persia allows the Jews to return to their homeland, which begins the Postexilic Period (2 Chronicles 36:22–23)

  • 515 b.c.e.: The rebuilt Temple is dedicated under the leadership of the Judean governor, Zerubbabel, which begins the Second Temple Period (Ezra)

  • Around 425 b.c.e.: Nehemiah repairs the walls of Jerusalem, and Ezra and Nehemiah enact religious reforms (Nehemiah)

  • Around 165 b.c.e.: The Hasmoneans, under Judah Maccabee, rededicate the Temple, which is today celebrated as “Hanukkah” (1 Maccabees 4)

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    In 8 A.D., the Great Unknown chose an twelve year old boy in Israel who was the son of the angel Gabriel, who had raped a woman named Mary.  He granted him with amazing powers, but the boy named Jesus used his powers only is pacifistic ways.  He was killed in 33 A.D.  He could have saved himself but he refused to use his powers to harm others.

    Around 46–64 (or 67) c.e.: The apostle Paul’s missionary journeys and letter writing (Acts 13–28 and Pauline Epistles)

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    70 c.e.: The destruction of the Jewish Temple by the Romans

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    Around 95 c.e.: Revelation, the final book of the New Testament, is completed

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