Actually, I was in Alaska - noted for volcanoes and earthquakes - on June 19th, and maybe Rusty was right. Thtat day was terrible! Scorching fluids belching forth from below. Things shaking violently underfoot. The ocean rising to cover the earth.
Well, there was hot water from the tap when I shaved, my sister's Labrador scratching himself and wagging his tail, and the tide coming in. So maybe this prophecy thing is just a matter of perspective.
Post by Data Cable on Jun 26, 2005 21:31:20 GMT -4
Currently there are contradictory prophecies on the net.
Hmm, this brings up an interesting point that I hadn't quite thought of before. Back in the day, when "prophets" disseminated their "prophesies" directly to a limited number of people, those on the receiving end were less likely to hear other, conflicting "prophesies." Now, with dozens (hundreds? thousands?) of self-proclaimed prophets projecting their, err, "wisdom" onto the internet, it's easier to see the "stab in the dark" nature of the whole racket. Then again, this presumes a predisposition to look at prophesy with any sort of critical eye, as opposed to simply disregarding those which contradict one's favored "prophet" as false or misleading (a defense which is kinda ironic, in and of itself.)
I've NEVER known the date-namers to be right but it's taken several months of mstakes for me to finally wake up to this.
Vereh goo, grasshoppah!
"Earth diameter is 7,900 miles, and Moon diameter is 2,160 miles. It takes on average 90 minutes to complete one Earth orbit, so one Moon orbit should take roughly 25 minutes." - Sam "NasaScam" Colby
"you data is still open for interpretation, after all a NASA employee might of wipe a booger or dropped a hair on it" - showtime