FAQ

Frequently Asked Questions?

Song of Ruth, Song for Israel, Messianic music, MuscialQ: Is it necessary to keep the Sabbath when this is part of the law, which  Colossians 2:14 appears to say has been removed, having been nailed to the stake?

A:  It was Yahushua the Messiah, who was nailed to the stake, not the law. He gave His life to atone for sin and fulfil prophecy. When a person repents of breaking Elohim’s Law, and accepts Yahushua as their Messiah, it is therefore their sin that is removed. The Law, known as the Torah, is our school master. It remains in place forever as a guide between right and wrong. The fourth commandment, the Sabbath, is the sign of the everlasting covenant between Yahuweh and those who belong to Him. Please see Shemoth/Exodus 31:12-18.                                                                                                                                  Do not think that I came to destroy the Torah or the Prophets. I did not come to destroy but to complete. For truly, I say to you, till the heaven and the earth pass away, one jot or one tittle shall by no means pass from the Torah till all be done. Whoever, then, breaks one of the least of these commands, and teaches men so, shall be called least in the reign of the heavens; but whoever does and teaches them, he shall be called great in the reign of the heavens.   Mattithyahu 5:17 – 19.

Song of Ruth, Song for Israel, Messianic music, MuscialQ: We were taught that Sunday is the Sabbath?

A: The Sabbath is the seventh day of the week and comes from the Hebrew word for “cease.” The commandment appears in Debarim/Dueteronomy 5:12-15 and instructs us to work for six days and to rest on the seventh.

Sunday is the first day of the week. Sun-day worship was introduced by the pagan, Roman Emperor Constantine who worshipped the sun. It was adopted into Christianity by the Roman Catholic Church at the council of Laodicea in 336 C.E. 

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